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  1. Japan has enacted a new state-secrets law that strengthens punishments for journalists and government officials who leak or seek top secrets - Reuters. The legislation has been met with protests and criticism by the public, with many fearing that the law will be used to silence media outlets or allow government officials to cover up their actions. Reuters reports that under the law, public employees and others with access to state secrets could be jailed up to 10 years for leaking them, while journalists and other private sector employees could be jailed up to five years for seeking out state
  2. For years Norway was pressured to do something drastic against pirates and 12 months ago this week the country introduced tough new legislation. But one year on and not a single file-sharer has been inquired about nor has a single site blocking request been filed. What's going on in Scandinavia? For many years regular file-sharers in Norway have been largely free to go about their business with little concern for the consequences. A 2011 decision disallowed the only entity licensed to collect information on P2P networks from doing so, meaning that tracking pirates without permission would brea
  3. This morning Singapore became the latest in a line of countries to crack down on copyright infringement via web blocking. Fresh amendments to existing law will allow content owners to obtain injunctions from the High Court to block sites said to be engaged in widespread copyright infringement. Top of the list: The Pirate Bay. The battle to stop Internet users from downloading copyrighted material is one that can never be won, but that hasn’t stopped a growing list of countries from having a go. Domain blocking is now one of the preferred methods of reducing copyright infringement around Eur
  4. 16 January 2014 Last updated at 14:53 GMT Cecilia Abadie was an early adopter of Google Glass wearable technology A woman issued a traffic ticket for driving while wearing Google Glass is set to appear in a San Diego, California, court. Cecilia Abadie was pulled over and given a ticket for speeding and wearing the smart spectacles while driving on 30 October. She pleaded not guilty to breaking a California law barring motorists from watching TV while driving. The case may influence future laws regarding wearable technology. "It's a big responsibility for me and also for the judge who i
  5. The European Court of Justice on Tuesday struck down an EU-wide law on how private data can be collected and stored, judging it too invasive -- despite its usefulness in combating organized crime and terrorism. By allowing EU governments to access the data, "the directive interferes in a particularly serious manner with the fundamental rights to respect for private life and to the protection of personal data," the court said. The decision to scupper the Data Retention Directive, which was issued in 2006, comes as Europe weighs concerns over electronic snooping in the wake of revelations about
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