There has also been criticism of Cerf's framing of the Internet as something less important than the right to "freedom from torture or freedom of conscience", as it might be better compared to other basic human rights like those found in Article 25 of the UDHR, notably "the right to a standard of living … including food, clothing, housing and medical care and necessary social services".  A Human Right , a non-profit organization, also took issue with Cerf's belief that placing technology in the pantheon of human rights is a mistake because "we will end up valuing the wrong things". They argue that "The potpourri of protocols, wires, and bits that make the Internet are no more special than the hammer and nails used to build a home, and to classify either as a human right would be a sincere mistake. But just as a home is much more than the sum of its parts, so is the Internet." 
The first day was dedicated to the link between the Internet and human trafficking. The Internet and e-commerce were identified in the 2013 EU Serious and Organised Crime Threat Assessment (SOCTA) as key crime enablers, with trafficking in human beings (THB) specifically identified as a vulnerable crime area in relation to this. The link between the use of the Internet, cybercrime and THB criminal activities is now stronger than ever before, as human trafficking networks increasingly exploit ‘online market places’ to their benefit, for example in the recruitment of victims.
During mitosis, the 23 pairs of human chromosomes condense and are visible with a light microscope. A karyotype analysis usually involves blocking cells in mitosis and staining the condensed chromosomes with Giemsa dye. The dye stains regions of chromosomes that are rich in the base pairs Adenine (A) and Thymine (T) producing a dark band. A common misconception is that bands represent single genes, but in fact the thinnest bands contain over a million base pairs and potentially hundreds of genes. For example, the size of one small band is about equal to the entire genetic information for one bacterium.