Argentina largely operates an open, uncensored network that affords its users freedom to browse, comment and express their opinions at leisure. The Argentinian model of monitoring and filtering is similar to the North American and European, focusing on disrupting obscene pornographic material distribution, restricting child-restricted material and ... Read On
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Canada has an open internet network that encourages its citizens to engage in personal debate. Citizens are able to practice and promote their own opinions without fear of targeting by the government, unless this extends to public hatred or items considered inherently linked to terrorism. Critics of Canada’s approach to censorship note that Project... Read On
The Spanish government places no restriction on internet freedoms and Spanish citizens are generally free to exercise their opinions without fear of retribution. Freedom of speech and communication are protected by Spanish law and it has been noted that the government largely respects these rights, though documentation or material supporting or glo... Read On
Italy remains a mixed proposition for internet users. On one hand, there is open access to social media networks such as Facebook and Twitter, streaming services are largely unprohibited and filtering exists to remove obscene pornographic material from general search. On the other, frameworks exist to restrict Italian internet users access to P2P s... Read On
Vietnam is widely considered an ‘internet enemy’ (Reports Without Borders), operating extremely pervasive political, social and personal monitoring over their entire network. We would implore any Vietnamese web users to source a reliable VPN provider to enable anonymous browsing and encrypted private communications to regain some semblance of net s... Read On
Egypt has a colourful relationship with internet censorship and privacy. In the run up to the 2011 revolution the internet was used as a tool to target suspected dissidents for arrest and the wider network was routinely monitored by government sources. Since then Egyptian citizens have attempted to secure their freedom of expression both on and off... Read On
The Philippines exercises substantial rights to internet freedom all of which are enshrined in law. As recently as 2012, Filipino citizens rejected controversial cyber crime laws that would have seen internet freedoms seriously eroded. As such, the government does not actively monitor or intercept personal or private communications and access to so... Read On
We would strongly suggest utilising a VPN for all web communications and activities whilst located in Indonesia. The Indonesian government regards the internet as a positive economic tool; ISP filtering and logging suggests differently, though there are substantial differences ranging between local internet providers. The government regulates nearl... Read On
South Korea has been categorised as deploying ‘pervasive’ internet security and censorship and as such users located in the country must consider utilising a VPN for safe conduct. Despite being a world leader in internet technologies and connectivity, South Korean residents are required by law to verify the content they publish by entering their ci... Read On
Freedom of speech for journalism and internet users is protected by Mexican law. Internet browsing, private communications and expression of personal opinion are conducted without prohibition and there are no indications that the government employs mass network surveillance. However, Mexican criminal cartels exert massive pressure on social network... Read On