UK cybercrime surveillance agency: monitoring laws may promote the use of digital money


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nnIn its 2017 strategic report, the 2016 Investigative Power Act became national law since November last year, and the National Bank of China, which has focused on combating organized crime and cybercrime, The greater privacy offered may be more widely used.n
nnTranslation: Clovern
nAccording to a recent report, a controversial intelligence law passed by Britain last year is likely to boost the use of digital money.n
nThe National Anti-Crime Agency, a law enforcement agency focused on combating organized crime and cybercrime in the UK, pointed out in its 2017 strategic report that the Investigatory Powers Act 2016, “Snooper’s Charter” After becoming a national law, the technology will be used more widely among criminals and the general public. The report was released on June 28th.n
nThe law extends the authority of the British intelligence agencies to a large extent so that they can collect more data from private companies, capture and analyze large amounts of communications, and hack into equipment on the grounds of investigation. Although the British rights organization has questioned the High Court of the United Kingdom, the law is still in the privacy advocates and journalists in a criticism of sound into effect.n
nHowever, the NCA report states that the use of digital money “in criminals and the public will continue to increase” and believe that Snooper’s Charter may drive more people to use the technology because the technology is not anonymous, but also because of its The use of pseudonyms provides greater privacy at the time of trade without the borders.n
nThe report says:n
nn”This trend will be driven by more easily and omnipresent visits, as well as in response to initiatives such as the 2016 Investigative Power Act and the introduction of the 2016-17 Digital Economy Act.”n
nnThe report itself does not require any specific remedies for such perceived problems; instead, the report authors wrote at the end that “the widespread use of these technologies will continue to pose particular challenges.”n

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