Say No To Internet Censorship!

Internet censorship in Saudi ArabiaDo you want to access the internet privately and freely?
Do you want to prevent Internet Service Providers from monitoring your internet use and censoring websites?
Do you want to preserve the rights of sovereign countries?

If you said yes to any of the questions, then help spread the word to stop internet censorship!

According to Open Media, an internet censorship plan called the Trans Pacific Partnership is under negotiation. The presidents and prime ministers of 12 countries are secretly meeting behind closed doors to potentially finalize the Trans Pacific Partnership agreement. These countries include the US, Australia, Brunei, Canada, Chile, Japan, Peru, Malaysia, Mexico, New Zealand and Vietnam.

So what does this exactly mean? Open Media says that if the Trans Pacific Partnership is sealed, the following could happen:

  1. Your everyday online activities could be criminalized.
  2. Internet Service Providers will have the right to collect and hand over your private data to the government
  3. Stricter copyright laws, meaning companies will have more power to fine you for internet use

In opposition of the Trans Pacific Partnership, Open Media recently launched a “Say No to Internet Censorship” petition and collected over 100,000 signatures in less than a week. There is only one month left before the Trans Pacific Partnership could be finalized. It is time to protect your internet rights! Help us put an end to internet censorship and sign the petition today.

One Response to Say No To Internet Censorship!

  1. Juan Reynoso November 3, 2014 at 11:40 am #

    Stop Internet censorship, censorship is the control or suppression of what can be accessed, published, or viewed on the Internet. It may be carried out by governments or by private organizations at the behest of government, regulators, or on their own initiative. Individuals and organizations may engage in self-censorship for moral, religious, or business reasons, to conform to societal norms, due to intimidation, or out of fear of legal or other consequences.

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