"Protests have taken place in Tibet for years, but they're only now getting reported,that's thanks to modern technology."
This statement, which is extracted from an an article on China's crackdown in Tibet, could apply to many countries. Very recently, you could have used the same sentence but just replaced Tibet by Burma and it would have remained 100% valid.
Democracy and human rights activists are well aware of the power of technology as a broadcast medium that will enable them to create a global dynamic movement in order to balance the local and oppressive apparatus of the state. But rulers are also well aware of this new danger and initiatives are underway to quench their progress. It is often made easier by the collaboration of main internet service provider. And that is the more serious risk. These activists are not necessarily aware of the limitation of the technology. they naively believe that sending an email from a random cybercafe is an anonymous act. That's why building a technology such as HanaTek is certainly not enough. There is a pedagogical effort that must be implemented in order to help potential citizen journalist understand the failures of the current infrastructure and how HananTek intends to tackle them. They must find great value in the services offered by project HananTek.