2 Responses

  1. avatar
    Diana at |

    Grazie Sil, questa sera sarà tutto mio con calma!

    Buona giornata a tutti e baci! :*

    Reply
  2. avatar
    Anonimo at |

    TORONTO, Jan 29 (Reuters) – Canada's main spy agency will
    get new powers aimed at disrupting potential terror attacks
    under security legislation to be unveiled on Friday, Canadian
    media said on Thursday. 
                   The Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS), which
    currently only gathers information and then hands it over to
    police for action, will be given powers to act itself to prevent
    potential attacks, Canadian media said. 
                   Under the new law, which will be presented in Parliament,
    CSIS will be able to block financial transactions, stop people
    from travelling abroad to join extremist groups and intercept
    material that can be used in an attack. It would need to obtain
    a judicial warrant first. 
                   "The goal is for CSIS to move from an intelligence-gathering
    service to an agency that will have the power to disrupt or
    diminish potential terrorist threats under appropriate judicial
    oversight," CBC News quoted an unnamed source as saying. 
                   The agency will not be allowed to detain or arrest people. 
                   The new law will also let police detain potential terror
    suspects for longer periods without charge, the reports said,
    and make it easier to track and monitor suspects. 
                   Security officials have been on alert since a gunman
    attacked Canada's Parliament in October, fatally shooting a
    soldier at a nearby war memorial. 
                   The attack by a so-called "lone wolf" Canadian citizen came
    two days after another Canadian convert ran down two soldiers in
    Quebec, killing one. 
                   After the Parliament attack, the Canadian government
    introduced a bill to enhance CSIS. It said at the time it would
    bring other legislation designed to pre-empt threats and crack
    down on hate speech. 
                   Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper, whose ruling
    Conservatives are trailing in polls heading into a federal
    election this year, said this week that the new law would not
    infringe on constitutionally protected rights to free speech,
    association and religion. 
                   Experts, including constitutional lawyers, have noted that
    law enforcement agencies already have wide-ranging powers at
    their disposal and could use rarely tapped provisions under
    Canada's 2013 Anti-Terrorism Act. 
                   Lawyers have said the fact that these options have been
    rarely tapped by authorities is a sign that more regular
    techniques and procedures are sufficient for now.

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