Search surveillance

Search for "surveillance" returned 29 matches

Online privacy for journalists. A must-have guide for journalists in 2017 - Manuals

 A guide for journalists and citizens on how to keep their data and sources anonymous when working in the cyberspace 

The Dark Web - Guidance for Journalists - Manuals

The guide explains which advantages the use of the "dark web" offers to journalists

Challenges to the ECtHR from Russia and Turkey: Freedom of Expression on the Internet - Legal Resources

The regulation of the online domain is gradually being tightened: an analysis of the most recent challenges to the ECtHR in Turkey and Russia 

Protect foreign journalists from German intelligence surveillance - Campaigns

Germany wants to pass a bill which allows intelligence to control foreign journalist

Freedom of expression and media in transition: studies and reflections in the digital age - Books

Globalization and digitalization challenge our shared understanding of freedom of expression. This volume reflects on the role of media in a time of uncertainty

Surveillance Self-Defence - Training

Tips, Tools and How-tos for Safer Online Communications aimed at journalists and activists

Encryption - A Matter of Human Rights - Reports

Restrictions on access to and use of encryption may constitute an interference with the enjoyment of human rights, holds Amnesty International’s first official stance on encryption 

Journalist Security in the Digital World: A Survey - Manuals

The digital world turns journalism into a riskier profession, but it can also make it safer. Digital technology can offer tools to minimize the dangers. How do journalists get along with risks and opportunities?

Russian surveillance law - Legal Resources

In a case related to alleged mobile phone surveillance, the European Court of Human Rights decided that an editor in Russia was entitled to claim to be a victim of a violation of the European Convention on Human Rights.

Anti-terrorist surveillance law - Legal Resources

After a case filed by a non-governmental watchdog organisation, the European Court of Human Rights has decided that the Hungarian anti-terrorist surveillance law violates the European Convention on Human Rights (ECHR)