Free open sex videos in uae

Additionally, legal controls limit free expression and behavior, restricting political discourse and dissent online.

Note: a previous version of this profile is available at United Arab Emirates, 2006-2007.

The government of the United Arab Emirates (UAE) censors political and religious content and pervasively filters Web sites that contain pornography or content relating to alcohol and drug use, gay and lesbian issues, or online dating or gambling.

Online privacy and circumvention tools, as well as some sites belonging to Nazis or historical revisionists, are blocked.

The highest media organization in the UAE, the National Media Council (NMC), says the draft law provides unprecedented provisions that protect and promote freedom of expression in the country.

It also says the draft law “provides journalists freedom from coercion to reveal sources, reflecting the government's commitment to the journalistic right to protect sources; in this particular regard, the pending law's protection exceeds that of many advanced democracies, including the United States.”15 The pending law, passed by the Federal National Council in January 2009, was rejected by the UAE Journalists Association because, according to the association’s chairman, “It has nothing to do with the concept of media; it contains 45 articles which don't provide a proper description of the media's duties and rights.

In addition, the surveillance team announced that it managed to track down individuals who offer inexpensive illegal Vo IP services from their apartments.30 ONI testing in 2008-2009 revealed that UAE censors have increased the scope and depth of Internet filtering since 2006-2007.

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Individuals may be imprisoned for using the Internet to defame Islamic places of worship and traditions, insult any recognized religion, or promote “sinful acts.” Anyone convicted of “transcending family principles and values” or setting up a Web site for groups “calling for, facilitating, and promoting ideas in breach of the general order and public decency” may be jailed.21 In August 2007, a court in the Emirate of Ras al-Khaimah sentenced the creator of Web site to one year in prison and a fine for defaming a local official. In September, the same individual received a five-month prison sentence and a fine in a second defamation case involving another local official but was released on bail at the end of September 2007.This move was in response to speculations that some Internet cafés provide unfiltered Internet connections using Virtual Private Networks.28 Also, an online surveillance team was set up by Dubai police to carry out around-the-clock checks on the Internet.The team, known as e-police, investigated a total of 222 cases in 2008.Du began filtering on April 14, 2008; ONI test results show that its filtering is almost as extensive as that of the other national ISP Etisalat, which has the lion’s share of the Internet user market.The two ISPs were found to block Web sites that express alternative political or religious views.Two months later, his two prison sentences were overturned by an appeals court after defamation complaints were withdrawn by the officials.

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