sexta-feira, 20 de novembro de 2015

After Paris, less privacy to increase security

In this edition of Global Conversation, Shea says the attacks that killed in Paris of the day November 13 at least 129 people, injuring more than 350, maybe it's a reaction of jihadis to setbacks that have suffered lately in Iraq and Syria. Stresses that "it is very difficult to control a large number of people who operate in many countries through sleeper cells" because "are needed 36 full-time intelligence officers to control a single suspect," because "the time of radicalisation is now much shorter.

The purpose of screening of communications between the militants of the self-proclaimed "Islamic State", Shea caveat that "international cooperation has to be further investigated" and that "particularly against the backstage, where the jihadists are using more sophisticated techniques, such as encrypted messages".

These terrorist groups use the "Internet dark" to communicate, for fundraising and to send signals. In the opinion of this charge of NATO, the intelligence services have to use best tools â€" both in terms of technology, as legal basis-to overcome the barrier of Cryptography. As a result, argues that the ongoing debate about the balance between the right of the individual to have their encrypted communications and the law of the State to have access to this information should be, after the attacks in Paris, settled in favour of less privacy in the name of greater security.

The screening of suspects, concludes, "is a job for the entire society, not just for the organs of the State".

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