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Showing posts with label cyberspace law and policy. Show all posts
Showing posts with label cyberspace law and policy. Show all posts

Is your mobile safe from the police?

How Police Can Crack Locked Phones—and Extract Information

A report finds 50,000 cases where law enforcement agencies turned to outside firms to bypass the encryption on a mobile device.

Read in WIRED: https://apple.news/Av8HKmpc-SIyx8vccKTIF2w

Manifesto on internet policy and regulation

The IIA recently launched its "manifesto on internet policy and regulation, with principles and recommendations to guide decision making".


A PDF copy of the guide is available at

http://iia.net.au/images/resources/pdf/manifesto-2010.pdf


"We'll be requesting political parties to respond to its recommendations over the coming weeks," IIA chief executive, Peter Coroneos, said.


"It asks the question, under what circumstances can the Internet in Australia be advanced or hobbled by politicians today."


The report argues that the speed of technological change

outstrips the ability of legislation and legislators to keep up.


"Should or can they, regulate the internet to tackle social

policy challenges arising in the wake of rapid technological

change without damaging our capacity to innovate and compete?

If laws are passed, can they be enforced?


Is technology to blame or are we really dealing with age old

human problems that neither laws nor technology can regulate?


These are questions implicit in this document," Coroneos said.


The document offers a reality check to the internet policy debate by urging a return to first principles such as where Australia stands against our western counterparts. It argues we tend to over-regulated in content matters for often symbolic political reasons.


"We lack a local research base to support proposals notably in areas of cyber crime and cyber safety," he said.



Websites

This is the course website:

Peter Black, who co-taught this subject last year, has this blog. http://freedomtodiffer.com/ He has become a famous Twit.

New Californian Privacy Law: CPRA to effectively replace CCPA

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