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Reference: Ian Brown and Douwe Korff, (2009). Terrorism and the proportionality of Internet surveillance. European Journal of Criminology, 6 (2), 119-134.Citable link to this page:

 

Terrorism and the proportionality of Internet surveillance

Abstract: As the Internet has become a mainstream communications mechanism, law enforcement and intelligence agencies have developed new surveillance capabilities and been given new legal powers to monitor its users. These capabilities have been particularly targeted toward terrorism suspects and organisations, which have been observed to use the Internet for communication, propaganda, research, planning, publicity, fundraising and creating a distributed sense of community. Policing has become increasingly pre-emptive, with a range of activities criminalised as supporting or apologising for terrorism. The privacy and non-discrimination rights that are core to the European legal framework are being challenged by the increased surveillance and profiling of terrorism suspects. We argue that their disproportionate nature is problematic for democracy and the rule of law, and will lead to practical difficulties for cross-border cooperation between law enforcement agencies.

Publication status:PublishedPeer Review status:Peer reviewedVersion:Accepted ManuscriptDigital Origin:Born digitalNotes:The final, definitive version of this paper has been published in European Journal of Criminology, v.6:no.2(2009:Mar.) by SAGE Publications Ltd, All rights reserved. Copyright © 2009 European Society of Criminology and SAGE Publications.

Bibliographic Details

Publisher: Sage

Publisher Website: http://www.sagepub.com/

Host: European Journal of Criminologysee more from them

Publication Website: http://euc.sagepub.com/

Issue Date: 2009

Copyright Date: 2008

pages:119-134Identifiers

Issn: 1477-3708

Eissn: 1741-2609

Urn: uuid:3040a3b8-7ce9-4b3e-a3ae-a4d4ec6085da

Doi: https://doi.org/10.1177/1477370808100541 Item Description

Type: Article: post-print;

Language: en

Version: Accepted ManuscriptKeywords: correspondence electronic communications human rights privacy surveillanceSubjects: Criminology ? Security,Rights and Justice Tiny URL: ora:2553

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Autor: Ian Brown - websitehttp:-people.oii.ox.ac.uk-brown- institutionUniversity of Oxford facultySocial Sciences Division - Oxford Inte

Fuente: https://ora.ox.ac.uk/objects/uuid:3040a3b8-7ce9-4b3e-a3ae-a4d4ec6085da



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