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I think it helped the world to notice."There were said to be about 15,000 analogue phone lines in Afghanistan at the end of the Taliban era, in 2001, when the population was about 20 million.
"I would say for a month, every day you would see everyone posting about Fahunda."Hamidi attended the Farkhunda trial as an observer and has worked with the family in "lobbying for the judiciary to come to a fair decision".I was showing one boy some of the pictures, a little street boy selling plastic bags, but suddenly he was saying 'I need that for my Facebook,' and I said 'Oh, you're on Facebook? In just a year, it was a thing that was important for him."A recent study conducted by international development company GIZ, which examined typical social media users in Kabul and six northern provinces, found that the sudden emergence of social media "has had a profound impact on communications in Afghanistan".It revealed that the race to establish dominance in a brand new market was being won by Facebook, which was used by 87.8 per cent of active social media users surveyed.She first visited Afghanistan in the summer of 2013 to shoot portraits of girls taking part Skateistan, an education project that teaches both boys and girls to skateboard.This is significant because, until recently, women in Afghanistan were banned from participating in sport.At around a dollar a month, it is one of their most popular packages.
Things that would have been unthinkable – and certainly punishable – less than 14 years ago, such as flirting with potential partners online, and lampooning the government, now regularly appear in Afghan Facebook timelines.There are an estimated 18 million mobile phone users in a country of just over 30 million people.It is thought that eight or nine per cent of the population has internet access.The number of girls in formal education has risen from zero in 2001 to 2.9 million in 2012, according to the World Bank; and the proportion of Afghans with access to safe drinking water has risen from 4.8 per cent to 60.6 per cent by 2011, says the UN.Now the latest phase of the country's development is being documented and contested on the social web.Samira Hamidi was initially reluctant to join Facebook.