Switzerland may be the birthplace of the World Wide Web, but that invention is just a component of the larger Internet, for which the United States of America can claim responsibility. Yet the USA has fallen behind  in broadband penetration and speed (6.7 Mbps average — just 43% of what South Korea attains).
"I support it very much. It's one of the reasons why I actually like this country and want to become a citizen," Woz told the Australian Financial Review . "It turns out I can keep my American citizenship. I intend to call myself an Australian and feel an Australian, and study the history and become as much of a real citizen here as I can."
This isn't just idle chatter, either: The Mercury News reports  that Woz was in Brisbane at the time of the iPhone  5's launch, filing the documents necessary to begin the citizenship process to settle in the Land of Woz.
It's ironic that Woz would place so much emphasis on personal broadband, as his current California residence lacks that connectivity. The Woz is apparently able to get by with mobile access from his multiple cell phones.
Be it mobile or broadband, Woz's and the world's connectivity needs are very different from the days in which the Apple II was invented. Even today, though the telecommunication projects of Ewen Wannop  are nearly essential additions to any modern Apple II user's software library, there's so much we can do offline with our classic computers. While the same can be said for Macs and PCs — games and productivity suites often work fine without an Internet connection — I never feel as crippled with an offline Apple II as I do with an offline MacBook. Instead, I enjoy the slower pace of the Apple II, the thoughtful navigation and swapping of disks, and the monotasking work environment.
Does Woz need to switch countries — or computers?