[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] Mohan was speaking at a conference held on Wednesday to discuss open data and access to information in Namibia.
What does A2I stand for?
A2I stands for Access to Information
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of A2I
- Airmen against Drunk Driving (US Air Force)
- Association des Doctorants et Docteurs du LSIS (French)
- Advanced Audio Distribution Profile (communication protocol)
- Access to Excellence
- Actual to Expected
- Access to Finance (International Finance Corporation)
- Acts 2 Fellowship (Christian group; University of California, Berkeley)
- Grumman Intruder Attack Bomber, later A6
- America's Second Harvest
- Access to Independence (California)
- Acquirer to Issuer (payment cards)
- Aspire to Inspire (Christian community)
- Assess to Improve
- Association des Ingénieurs de l'Isty (French association)
- Advanced Architectures in Intelligent Medical Instrumentation
- Automated Application for Intelligence Preparation of the Battlespace
- Automated Assistance with Intelligence Preparation of the Battlespace
- Access to Justice
- According to John (band)
- Addicted to Jesus
Samples in periodicals archive:
go2 provides mobile users with easy access to information on-the-go, including driving directions, local restaurants, horoscopes, magazine articles, images, movie times, sports trivia, travel information, weather and much more.
In order to meet these expectations, the treasury department is evolving to fulfill the need for a more centralized operation, allowing for access to information in real time.
com, a new service that provides access to information about the 200,000 organizations within the U.
It calls into question traditional forms of intellectual-property protection, such as copyright, which have long served as tools for maintaining a delicate balance between the need for public access to information and the interests of the creators of that information.
Abstract The author frames the policy issues surrounding children and digital libraries by establishing two criteria for decision making: (1) Does this policy facilitate access to information by children and young adults?