With Donald Trump's ascension to power imminent, Canada cannot afford to continue allowing government agencies to routinely hand over our private information to the U.S. government.
It's here. The Liberal government has finally launched its long-awaited public consultation on Bill C-51, and a broad range of privacy and national security issues.
The Apple vs. the FBI saga has been dizzying and challenging, but it comes down to this question: should citizens be able to know something that the government cannot get access to?
OpenMedia.ca worked with 125,000 Canadians to shape a positive crowdsourced plan to repeal Bill C-51 and restore our privacy rights. Learn more at https://PrivacyPlan.ca
Next Wednesday we're launching a crowdsourced pro-privacy action plan packed with positive ideas about how to stop out-of-control surveillance, roll back Bill C-51, and restore our privacy rights.
We're going to make sure Bill C-51 gets scrapped. Join our Thunderclap to lend a hand.
Law-abiding Internet users who use popular and file-hosting services are now finding themselves under the government's microscope.
The Liberals disappointed millions of Canadians when they voted for Online Spying Bill C-13, after speaking out against it.
Canadians from coast to coast have been writing letters to their local papers, letting politicians know that we don't want increased online surveillance.
Canadians spoke out in huge numbers against Bill C-13. Then the Supreme Court ruled parts of the Bill unconstitutional. But don't expect a little thing like that to stop MacKay and his government.