11 Comments

  1. Los registros de llamadas: Entre el derecho a la privacidad y la persecución de delitos | TEDIC
    12 enero, 2018 @ 6:34 pm

    […] forman parte de la comunicación. Si bien el caso de asesinato cumplió con este procedimiento, según nuestra investigación “Quién defiende tus datos”, la versión paraguaya de la publicación de EFF “Who has your Back”, este procedimiento en […]

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  2. EFF: Second Paraguay Who Defends Your Data? Report: ISPs Still Have a Long Way Towards Public Commitments to Privacy and Transparency | tgh318
    6 mayo, 2020 @ 6:10 pm

    […] government access to traffic data, a Supreme Court ruling in 2010 authorized prosecutors to request such data directly despite the country’s telecommunications […]

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  3. Second Paraguay Who Defends Your Data? Report: ISPs Still Have a Long Way Towards Public Commitments to Privacy and Transparency - John Jason Fallows
    6 mayo, 2020 @ 6:16 pm

    […] government access to traffic data, a Supreme Court ruling in 2010 authorized prosecutors to request such data directly despite the country’s telecommunications […]

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  4. Second Paraguay Who Defends Your Data? Report: ISPs Still Have a Long Way Towards Public Commitments to Privacy and Transparency | GOVfeasance
    6 mayo, 2020 @ 6:25 pm

    […] government access to traffic data, a Supreme Court ruling in 2010 authorized prosecutors to request such data directly despite the country’s telecommunications […]

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  5. EFF: Second Paraguay Who Defends Your Data? Report: ISPs Still Have a Long Way Towards Public Commitments to Privacy and Transparency – Site Title
    6 mayo, 2020 @ 6:33 pm

    […] government access to traffic data, a Supreme Court ruling in 2010 authorized prosecutors to request such data directly despite the country’s telecommunications […]

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  6. Second Paraguay Who Defends Your Data? Report: ISPs Still Have a Long Way Towards Public Commitments to Privacy and Transparency – EFF – The Data Privacy Channel
    6 mayo, 2020 @ 7:21 pm

    […] government access to traffic data, a Supreme Court ruling in 2010 authorized prosecutors to request such data directly despite the country’s telecommunications […]

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  7. Second Paraguay Who Defends Your Data? Report: ISPs Still Have a Long Way Towards Public Commitments to Privacy and Transparency – SoftMachine.net
    7 mayo, 2020 @ 3:17 am

    […] government access to traffic data, a Supreme Court ruling in 2010 authorized prosecutors to request such data directly despite the country’s telecommunications […]

    Reply

  8. Second Paraguay Who Defends Your Data? Report: ISPs Still Have a Long Way Towards Public Commitments to Privacy and Transparency - G20 Intel
    5 junio, 2020 @ 6:43 pm

    […] government access to traffic data, a Supreme Court ruling in 2010 authorized prosecutors to request such data directly despite the country’s telecommunications […]

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  9. Despite Progress, Metadata Still Under "Second Class" Protection in Latam Legal Safeguards – SoftMachine.net
    2 febrero, 2021 @ 11:49 pm

    […] and the simultaneously in-depth and wide reach of the data they yield. However, a ruling of Paraguay’s Supreme Court in 2010 authorized prosecutors to directly request metadata from telecom companies without a […]

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  10. Despite Progress, Metadata Still Under “Second Class” Protection in Latam Legal Safeguards
    3 febrero, 2021 @ 2:03 am

    […] and the simultaneously in-depth and wide reach of the data they yield. However, a ruling of Paraguay’s Supreme Court in 2010 authorized prosecutors to directly request metadata from telecom companies without a […]

    Reply

  11. Despite Progress, Metadata Still Under "Second Class" Protection in Latam Legal Safeguards | Electronic Frontier Foundation
    7 febrero, 2021 @ 6:24 am

    […] and the simultaneously in-depth and wide reach of the data they yield. However, a ruling of Paraguay’s Supreme Court in 2010 authorized prosecutors to directly request metadata from telecom companies without a […]

    Reply

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