What happened to the Liberals' promise to reform the infamous, anti-terror legislation Bill C-51 and where do we go next?
On February 8th, our Executive Director, Laura Tribe testified before the Parliamentary committee reviewing Bill C-59, delivering thousands of voices and raising Canadians’ top privacy concerns.
Our own Victoria Henry argues that Canadians deserve better than Bill C-51 - we deserve our privacy back.
Your OpenMedia team met with top officials at Public Safety Canada about Bill C-51 — and we had lots to say!
Privacy Commissioner’s findings underscore the need for a complete repeal of Bill C-51 and an end to the bulk collection of Canadians’ metadata
Security oversight committee is an encouraging step, but we have a long way to go to safeguard Canadians’ privacy
Today’s announcement has the potential to strengthen oversight of Canada’s security agencies, but is only the first of many reforms required.
Information handed over to the NSA and other foreign agencies can reveal the most intimate details of a Canadian’s private life.
Our own Laura Tribe met with Minister of Public Safety & Emergency Preparedness, Ralph Goodale, to discuss the reckless, dangerous and ineffective Bill C-51. Here's what happened and what happens next.
Minister Goodale’s plan to adopt the UK’s model of spy agency oversight leaves a lot of key questions unanswered.
As Canada marks one year since the introduction of Bill C-51, our Laura Tribe examines where we're at, and the prospects for repealing this controversial bill.
Halt to CSE sharing of metadata is welcome, but comes too late for Canadians whose privacy has already been compromised
Canadian intelligence agency CSE announced they will stop sharing metadata with foreign intelligence agencies after revelations that shared information was not being sufficiently protected. But our privacy rights must come before the intelligence needs of foreign spy agencies.
Canada’s Parliament is back in session, and MPs have a number of crucial digital rights issues on their plate
Canada's military wants to spy on the world's social media output - and Canadians are sure to be trapped in the dragnet.