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Intermediary liability in South Africa

By Alex Comninos (October 2012, APC )

This paper looks at the role of internet intermediaries in South Africa as well as their limitations on enabling communication and facilitating information flows and the recently placed policy focus on internet intermediaries.

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The liability of internet intermediaries in Nigeria, Kenya, South Africa and Uganda: An uncertain terrain

By Alex Comninos (October 2012, APC )

This paper is part of a research project conducted on intermediary liability in Nigeria, Kenya, South Africa and Uganda. The paper draws on the independent research conducted by in-country researchers. The research includes five reports, as well as blog posts.

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Intermediary liability in Africa: Baseline studies and summary report

By Various (October 2012, APC )
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Intermediary liability in Kenya

By Alice Munyua, Grace Githaiga and Victor Kapiyo (October 2012, APC )
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Intermediary liability in Nigeria

By 'Gbenga Sesan (October 2012, APC )

This paper looks at issues around intermediary liability and the legal and institutional environment in Nigeria, and draws conclusions based on these while making recommendations on how Nigeria can make the best of the on-going legislative processes that will define the liability of intermediaries.

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Intermediary liability in Uganda

By Ashnah Kalemera, Lillian Nalwoga and Wairagala Wakabi (October 2012, APC )

This paper explores regulations relevant to the responsibilities of intermediaries in Uganda. It cites incidences of content takedowns, attempts to block access to internet content, mobile content filtering and media persecutions, and the applicable sections of the law.

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Open Letter: Google in Pakistan - Local and global civil society raises eyebrows

The Association for Progressive Communications and its member group in Pakistan, Bytes For All, is deeply concerned about Google’s latest business trip to Pakistan. Here are a few questions on Google’s planned policy on data retention and collection.

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Parents use Facebook to spy on their kids

A recent study found that over half of parents use social networking sites to spy on their children. In most cases this included monitoring their status updates, looking at their wall and even creeping their pictures.

Uncool, dad.

Google and Privacy.jpg

Google and Privacy.jpg

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