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  1. #1
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    Pakistan government to constitute authority to regulate social media websites

    ISLAMABAD: Special Assistant to the Prime Minister on Information and Broadcasting Dr Firdous Ashiq Awan confirmed on Thursday that the government will form an authority to regulate social media websites, saying that these platforms cannot be left "completely unregulated".

    The response from the government spokesperson comes a day after sources confirmed to Geo News that the cabinet had approved a new set of rules and regulations that made it compulsory for social media companies to get registered in Pakistan and open their offices in the country.

    Dr Firdous said that the biggest problem concerning social media websites was that there was no cell in the country to regulate these platforms.

    "The government did have any other option till now as there wasn't any authority in the country [to regulate social media]," she said.

    The prime minister's aide said that digital media companies were providing services in Pakistan from abroad and making money from it. She said that these companies will have to register in Pakistan and open their offices in the country.

    "When these companies come to Pakistan, they will provide employment to the youth," she said. Dr Firdous said that laws cannot be made in accordance with the wishes of social media websites.

    "We cannot leave these websites completely unregulated," she said. "These laws have been made to facilitate social media."

    Social media companies will be bound according to law to provide data to Pakistan's intelligence agencies, LEAs

    According to the laws approved by the cabinet, all global social media platforms and companies would have to register in Pakistan within three months and open offices in Islamabad within the same time period.

    Digital media companies will have to appoint a representative in Pakistan to deal with a national coordination authority, which would be responsible to regulate content on social media platforms.

    It further requires the companies to set up data servers in Pakistan within a year and makes it compulsory for them to provide data of accounts found guilty of various crimes including targeting state institutions, spreading fake news and hate speech, engaging in harassment, issuing statements that harm national security or uploading blasphemous content to intelligence and law enforcement agencies (LEAs).

    Authorities would, therefore, take action against Pakistanis found guilty of targeting state institutions at home and abroad on social media. The law would also help the law enforcement authorities obtain access to data of accounts found involved in suspicious activities.

    It would be the said authority's prerogative to identify objectionable content to the social media platforms to be taken down. In case of failure to comply within 15 days, it would have the power to suspend their services or impose a fine worth up to Rs500 million.

    https://www.geo.tv/latest/272176-dr-...media-websites

  2. #2
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    "When these companies come to Pakistan, they will provide employment to the youth," she said.

    So these companies are going to come and open offices in Pakistan on her demand...? And if they don't, what next..


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  3. #3
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    Freedom of the Press in Imran Khan era

    Today there was a news story about Firdous Ashiq Awan bringing in a new law for social media. It again sounds like just a way to control, censor and spy on people on digital platforms. Some absurd laws as well - social media companies have to open an Islamabad office. Why? So they can control them better? What about the cost this is going to add to these social media platforms? Not good for their growth, but this doesn’t appear to be the primary concern of anyone in Pk.

    Actually, IK’s government has allowed huge restrictions on the free media to take place. Is anyone else really angry about this and disappointed by IK’s silence on it all?

    After their failure to control inflation, poverty and unemployment, I think this is the greatest failure so far of this government.

  4. #4
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    any update on it?

  5. #5
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    PTI govt’s social media rules will ‘cripple’ digital economy


    The Asia Internet Coalition (AIC) has warned that the government’s new social media rules would “severely cripple” the growth of the Pakistan’s digital economy and make it “extremely difficult” for companies to provide their services to country’s users and businesses.

    In a letter to Prime Minister Imran Khan dated February 15, the AIC — an association representing Facebook, Google, Twitter, Yahoo, eBay and Apple among other industry giants and formed for promoting the understanding and resolution of internet policy issues in the Asia Pacific region — pointed out that no other country had announced such a sweeping set of rules and Pakistan risked becoming a “global outlier, needlessly isolating and depriving Pakistani users and businesses from the growth potential of the internet economy”.

    Noting that the policy was prepared without any form of consultation or input from stakeholders outside the government, the association pushed for initiating a proper public consultation to ensure wider participation in developing a new set of rules.
    The Citizens Protection (Against Online Harm) Rules, 2020, approved by the federal cabinet, requires all social media companies including YouTube, Facebook, Twitter and TikTok to register within three months and establish their offices in Islamabad. They will have to create a data server in Pakistan within a year and block any account or prevent or remove any content that “violates or affects the religious, cultural, ethnic, or national security sensitivities of Pakistan” and is “involved in spreading of fake news or defamation”.

    “The Government of Pakistan released the Rules without any form of consultation or input from stakeholders outside the government,” read the letter, penned by AIC Managing Director Jeff Paine.

    “The way in which these Rules were passed is causing international companies to re-evaluate their view of the regulatory environment in Pakistan, and their willingness to operate in the country.”

    The AIC observed that the rules were vague and arbitrary in nature because of the absence of public consultation.

    “The lack of such discussion is problematic given that the Rules demand that social media companies deviate from established human rights practices concerning user privacy and freedom of expression,” it added.

    “Therefore, we strongly urge the Government of Pakistan to initiate a proper public consultation to ensure wider participation to develop a new set of rules.”

    The AIC further stated that its members wished to better understand the motivations and concerns underlying this proposal, so that they could work collaboratively with the Pakistani government on solutions.

    “We recognise that governments around the world are considering how best to deal with illegal and problematic online content,” it noted.

    “There’s shared agreement among governments about letting people create, communicate, and find information online, while preventing people from misusing content-sharing platforms like social media, messaging, voice or video calling applications. Therefore, AIC members have been working in consultation with governments on this challenge for years, using both computer science tools and human reviewers to identify and stop a range of online abuse.”

    The association pointed out that there was much interest around the world in ensuring a safe online environment. “It is important to note in this regard that many of the ambitious conversations in this area are the subject of in-depth, evidence-based, and lengthy policy research and exchanges, where a panoply of policy solutions are being explored rather than a single, blunt legislative route.”

    The AIC cited the example of the Online Harms White Paper released in the UK over a year ago, “following months of early exploration by civil servants and the stakeholder community”.

    “The UK government released on 12 February 2020 its response to the consultation on the White Paper, which clarified a number of points, starting with an emphasis on the respect of fundamental human rights such as freedom of expression, the importance of transparency, and clarity and certainty for business,” it noted.

    “Rather than rushing to legislate at this stage, the UK government is recommending a series of further studies, to ascertain the methods to tackle online harms most effectively in practice. It is also important to note that the UK’s efforts on Online Harms are focused on specific areas of child abuse and hate speech, rather than a very wide interpretation of online harms, which would have risked confusion and ineffectiveness through lack of prioritisation.”

    The AIC observed that some within the Pakistani government had drawn parallels between its rules and Vietnam’s Law on Cybersecurity.

    “It’s important to note, however, that while Vietnam’s Parliament approved the Law on Cybersecurity in June 2018, it has not yet been implemented. What’s more, a broad range of governments, industry and civil society groups have expressed grave concerns with the law and Vietnam’s proposed implementing regulations (which, again, have not been finalised or approved).”

    The AIC maintained that it was not against the regulation of the social media and acknowledged that Pakistan already had an extensive legislative framework governing online content.

    “However, these Rules fail to address crucial issues such as internationally recognised rights to individual expression and privacy,” the letter read.

    “They also contravene the legislative enactments under which the Government of Pakistan has framed them. Neither the Pakistan Telecommunication (Re-Organization) Act, nor the Prevention of Electronic Crimes Act, 2016 (PECA) envision the broad powers granted through these Rules. On the contrary, PECA grants safe harbour protection to intermediaries or social media platforms.”

    The AIC urged the government to consider the potential consequences of the rules to prevent “unexpected negative impacts” on the country’s economy. It also hoped for an opportunity to share a more detailed feedback with the government in the near future.

    The association also sent copies of the letter to Law Minister Farogh Naseem, Minister of Information Technology and Telecommunication Khalid Maqbool Siddiqui and Pakistan Telecommunication Authority Chairman Maj (retd) Gen Amir Azeem Bajwa.

    https://tribune.com.pk/story/2158213...gital-economy/


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  6. #6
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    Imran Khan’s puppet govt is turning into a tightly controlled Army state. Trying this level of control in 2020 is futile and will back fire.

    I don’t think companies like FB, Twitter and Instagram will be opening Islamabad offices just to please Pak government. So in the end all Pak authorities can do is to block these websites ‘altogether’ or within Pak prosecute the people for posting stuff on these websites.

    I don’t see any other way of exercising censorship and control on these social media platforms. Under PTI Pakistan is going backwards.

  7. #7
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    For example: The incident at Solis Music Festival is widely reported in International media like BBC & Gulf news:
    https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-51527039

    But there is No word to be seen anywhere on the Pakistani media. Now this is just a smallish kind of thing at music festival, which has happened at many other places in the world but it shows how strictly the army wants to control Pakistans image building exercise. They can control local media but not the international press.

  8. #8
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    Its a step in the right direction when it comes to countering 5th gen warfare. PTM type organizations sprung up because of no regulations on social media.

    It is a phenomenon world over, governments are realizing the power of internet and are actively seeking to regulate it. Germany is a recent example.

  9. #9
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    Quote Originally Posted by Greenstorm View Post
    Its a step in the right direction when it comes to countering 5th gen warfare. PTM type organizations sprung up because of no regulations on social media.

    It is a phenomenon world over, governments are realizing the power of internet and are actively seeking to regulate it. Germany is a recent example.
    You have FIA cyber crime laws to deal with all this.

  10. #10
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    I think social media needs to be regulated as people abuse it big time. All countries should do it.

    Well done.


    Bangladeshi Fan

  11. #11
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    With so much fake stuff around, everyone needs to wait for how it works in practice.

  12. #12
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    Quote Originally Posted by Knight_Rider View Post
    For example: The incident at Solis Music Festival is widely reported in International media like BBC & Gulf news:
    https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-51527039

    But there is No word to be seen anywhere on the Pakistani media. Now this is just a smallish kind of thing at music festival, which has happened at many other places in the world but it shows how strictly the army wants to control Pakistans image building exercise. They can control local media but not the international press.
    That is one stupid example- you really are desperate.

  13. #13
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    Quote Originally Posted by Bewal Express View Post
    That is one stupid example- you really are desperate.
    Leave it for the grown ups.

  14. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by Knight_Rider View Post
    Imran Khan’s puppet govt is turning into a tightly controlled Army state. Trying this level of control in 2020 is futile and will back fire.

    I don’t think companies like FB, Twitter and Instagram will be opening Islamabad offices just to please Pak government. So in the end all Pak authorities can do is to block these websites ‘altogether’ or within Pak prosecute the people for posting stuff on these websites.

    I don’t see any other way of exercising censorship and control on these social media platforms. Under PTI Pakistan is going backwards.
    More rubbish- we have Geo and the other lifafas propagating stuff all day long and they are not dealt with when they should be,If Twitter is being used by PTM then it should be monitored.

  15. #15
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    Quote Originally Posted by Knight_Rider View Post
    Leave it for the grown ups.
    Thats why you should stop posting!

  16. #16
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    What people are scared of is that it'll become a way to control people like in China and you shouldn't be surprised if they pick someone up on charges of disrespecting the gov/army/judiciary which I think is wrong because that's the core principal of a democracy
    So before calling each other lifafas and ******* think from this angle

  17. #17
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    News article in Post # 5 sums it up well.

    Pakistan is getting strangled by the Army stronghold in every aspect. This is not good for the country.

  18. #18
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    Quote Originally Posted by Knight_Rider View Post
    For example: The incident at Solis Music Festival is widely reported in International media like BBC & Gulf news:
    https://www.bbc.com/news/world-asia-51527039

    But there is No word to be seen anywhere on the Pakistani media. Now this is just a smallish kind of thing at music festival, which has happened at many other places in the world but it shows how strictly the army wants to control Pakistans image building exercise. They can control local media but not the international press.
    https://images.dawn.com/news/1184670...sexual-assault

    Dawn had an article, surely this counts as media. And not sure why would Army care about this festival? it does not show them in a bad light that they would want to hide it.

  19. #19
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    Quote Originally Posted by Gharib Aadmi View Post
    https://images.dawn.com/news/1184670...sexual-assault

    Dawn had an article, surely this counts as media. And not sure why would Army care about this festival? it does not show them in a bad light that they would want to hide it.
    That’s fine. The Dawn article was posted after my comment but that’s good that the issue is getting reported.

    The reason why army would be keen on suppressing negative publicity is because they don't want to portray a bad image of the dummy Civilian government, which they use as a cover for their total control of the country. Countering fake news is fine but a censorship and scrutiny of media coverage should not be acceptable. I am sure the global firms like FB, Twitter etc will refuse the control sought by Firdous Aashiq Awan.

    You get my drift..

  20. #20
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    Quote Originally Posted by Knight_Rider View Post
    That’s fine. The Dawn article was posted after my comment but that’s good that the issue is getting reported.

    The reason why army would be keen on suppressing negative publicity is because they don't want to portray a bad image of the dummy Civilian government, which they use as a cover for their total control of the country. Countering fake news is fine but a censorship and scrutiny of media coverage should not be acceptable. I am sure the global firms like FB, Twitter etc will refuse the control sought by Firdous Aashiq Awan.

    You get my drift..
    On the other issues like PTM, criticizing of state institution, etc sure....And i am against this law, and the global firms should tell Awan to pound sand.


    However when there is a knee jerk reaction to blame the Army for everything that is also wrong. And it hurts legitimate criticism, because it makes it appear like the ones doing the criticism are after the army.

    So for this particular issue of the music festival, its not an issue of any particular political party, this happened because a lot of Pakistani guys are lowlifes. You done need to take my word for it. Ask your female relatives in Pakistan, and they will surely tell you of how many sleazy guys there are.

  21. #21
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    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...n-under-attack

    Who you think is pulling the strings behind the scenes?
    Knee jerk reaction, yes possibly i give that to you but thats because of numerous examples in past like those mentioned in the article above.

  22. #22
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    Quote Originally Posted by Knight_Rider View Post
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...n-under-attack

    Who you think is pulling the strings behind the scenes?
    Knee jerk reaction, yes possibly i give that to you but thats because of numerous examples in past like those mentioned in the article above.
    Let me put it this way. I think they meddle more than they should, but not as much as there critics say they do. That's why Pakistan is classified as a "hybrid regime". Pakistanis have more rights than 3 of their neighboring countries. Not an ideal situation, and I would love Pakistan to be as democratic as Sweden, but Pakistan is not as bad as Saudi Arabia.

  23. #23
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    Hybrid regime? And more rights than 3 other neighbours?

    Not sure what are your sources and what’s the yard stick you are using but its a common knowledge that Army establishment’s control of power in pakistan is far greater than most other countries in the subcontinent.
    Countries like Saudia and Afghanistan are a different ball game altogether and a totally different context.

  24. #24
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    Quote Originally Posted by Knight_Rider View Post
    Hybrid regime? And more rights than 3 other neighbours?

    Not sure what are your sources and what’s the yard stick you are using but its a common knowledge that Army establishment’s control of power in pakistan is far greater than most other countries in the subcontinent.
    Countries like Saudia and Afghanistan are a different ball game altogether and a totally different context.
    I am using the Democracy Index https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Democracy_Index

    So they classify countries, as full democracy, flawed democracy, hybrid regime, and authoritarian regime. Pakistan is classified as a hybrid regime. 3 of Pakistan's neighbors (Iran, Afghanistan, and China) are classified as authoritarian, so Pakistanis as per this index have more rights than people of those countries.

    So one way of looking at is the glass half full or half empty. Pakistanis could have less rights than they do now. Again i would love to see a day where Pakistan has as much democracy as Sweden, but that is not realistic anytime soon.

  25. #25
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    Again different contexts and leaving Afghanistan aside (for obvious reasons) both Iran and China are more prosperous than Pakistan and miles ahead in terms of self sufficiency, wellbeing of their ordinary citizens and Human development.

  26. #26
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    this is start of authoritative way of governance. From now we cannot rely on news coming out of Pakistan. Its detrimental in long run.
    Its fine to limit vulgarity or malicious content but this is putting a lid on freedom of speech

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    PM wants all stakeholders on board over social media rules


    ISLAMABAD: Amid growing criticism of newly introduced “curbs” on social media, Prime Minister Imran Khan on Tuesday directed the authorities concerned to take all stakeholders on board before implementing the new rules.

    Presiding over a meeting, the prime minister expressed the hope that all international social media and internet companies would continue to work in Pakistan and the government would address their grievances.

    “The meeting decided that all local and international stakeholders will be taken on board on new laws before their implementation,” Information Techno*logy Secretary Shoaib Siddiqui told Dawn.

    Mr Siddiqui, who attended the meeting, said the government was in close contact with international internet firms and soon their representatives would be invited to a meeting to apprise them of the laws and seek their suggestions for effective regulation of social media in Pakistan.

    Meanwhile, the Repor*ters Without Borders (RSF) has demanded of the government to rescind its rules aimed at regulating social media, saying that regulation of social media is necessary but it should not become a disguised form of censorship.

    Pressing ahead with its brazen attempts to bring the internet to heel, Prime Minister Imran Khan’s government adopted the new rules — called the Citizens Protection (Against Online Harm) Rules, 2020 — in a secret memo dated Jan 28, the RSF said in a statement issued on Tuesday.

    According to these rules, a copy of which was leaked last week, a “national coordinator” will be appointed by the ministry of information technology and telecommunications and, by way of “regulating” social media, he/she will be empowered to arbitrarily demand the removal or blocking of any content deemed to be “harmful”, and the deactivation of the user data encryption, it said.

    “The vague and ambiguous wording used in these regulations testifies to the arbitrary nature of measures planned by the government,” said Daniel *******, the head of RSF’s Asia-Pacific desk.

    “We urge federal authorities to rescind these rules, which pose a major threat to journalists’ work and to respect for the confidentiality of their sources. Regulation of social media is necessary, but it should not become a disguised form of censorship.”

    The RSF said that rules provided for other measures designed to step up government control over social media companies. They, it added, would have to open offices in Pakistan and could be fined up to Rs500 million for every failure to remove or block content within the stipulated deadline.

    The statement highlighted that last month the Pakistan Electronic Media Regulatory Authority (Pemra) issued what it called a “Consultation on Regulating the Web TV and Over the Top TV (OTT) Content Services”. The RSF said that in reality it was designed to extend the government’s media censorship to online video content, but was rejected as unconstitutional by the Senate Human Rights Committee, which said that Pemra did not have the authority to do this.

    On Feb 15, the Asia Internet Coalition (AIC) — a group of several internet companies, including Facebook, Twitter, Google, Amazon, Airbnb, Apple, Booking.com, Expedia Group, Grab, LinkedIn, LINE, Rakuten, and Yahoo (Oath) — wrote a letter to the prime minister on Feb 15, warning him that new rules to regulate social media activity would make it “extremely difficult” for digital companies to operate in Pakistan.

    Under the new rules, social media companies will be obliged to disclose any information or data to a designated investigation agency, when sought. Failure to abide by any of the provisions will entail a fine of up to Rs500 million.

    In the letter, AIC managing director Jeff Paine expressed concern that unless revoked, “these rules would severely cripple the growth of Pakistan’s digital economy”.

    The group pointed out that as no other country had announced such a “sweeping set of rules”, Pakistan risked becoming a global outlier, needlessly isolating and depriving Pakistani users and businesses of the growth potential of the internet economy.

    The letter noted that the government had approved the rules without consultation or feedback from stakeholders and had caused international companies to “re-evaluate” their plans to operate in the country. “The way in which these rules were passed is causing international companies to re-evaluate their view of the regulatory environment in Pakistan, and their willingness to operate in the country,” it said.

    Besides the AIC, the Human Rights Commission of Pakistan (HRCP) and the Pakistan Federal Union of Journalists (PFUJ) have urged the government to reconsider its decision.

    The HRCP has expressed concern over the rules under which curbs on social media will enable the designated authorities to control freedom of expression and opinion in the guise of protecting ‘religious, cultural, ethnic and national security sensitivities”. It supported the PFUJ over its criticism of the government move and called for withdrawal of these curbs.

    https://www.dawn.com/news/1535362/pm...al-media-rules


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    Disgusting policy from Imran as usual. This is against freedom of expression. Imran deserves all the abuses coming his way.

  29. #29
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    Pakistani government shooting itself in the foot yet again. What's the obsession of taking away other's rights? Absolutely pathetic from the PM.


    I've never lost a game I just ran out of time. Micheal Jordan


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