Online criminals risk jail sentences, fines.Abdul Hannan Tago | Arab News <p>RIYADH: Criminals who break Internet laws could face 12-month jail sentences, fines of around SR50,000, or both, said Soroor Mohammad Al-Abdulwahab of the Bureau of Investigation and Public Prosecution (BIPP BIPP British Institute of Professional Photography
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Al-Abdulwahab made the comments while delivering a paper at a three-day conference on combating cybercrime cybercrime
also known as computer crime
Any use of a computer as an instrument to further illegal ends, such as committing fraud, trafficking in child pornography and intellectual property, stealing identities, or violating privacy. .
The event, which is being held at Riyadh's Al-Faisalia Hotel and which ended on Wednesday, was organized by BIPP in cooperation with Naif Arab University for Security Sciences. Al-Abdulwahab said the above punishments could be increased if the crime is committed by an organized gang, or if a perpetrator A term commonly used by law enforcement officers to designate a person who actually commits a crime. abuses his authority or influence in corrupting minors.
Al-Abdulwahab also detailed 16 articles of a law created by Royal Decree over two years ago to combat online crime. These articles include the listening or accessing of illegal material by e-mail or via a website, using the net to threaten or blackmail someone, invasion of privacy invasion of privacy n. the intrusion into the personal life of another, without just cause, which can give the person whose privacy has been invaded a right to bring a lawsuit for damages against the person or entity that intruded. , defamation, theft, Internet hacking, and distribution of pornography, terrorism-related material and data that could adversely affect the Kingdom's security or economy.
He also said that the authorities need to uphold suspects' human dignity Human dignity is an expression that can be used as a moral concept or as a legal term. Sometimes it means no more than that human beings should not be treated as objects. Beyond this, it is meant to convey an idea of absolute and inherent worth that does not need to be acquired and when arresting them, and not to physically or morally harm them, adding that people arrested should be given the right to contact a lawyer and told why they are being arrested.
Meanwhile, Dr. Ibrahim Abdullah Al-Howaimel, deputy president of the Commission for the Promotion of Virtue and the Prevention of Vice, said that, according to according to
1. As stated or indicated by; on the authority of: according to historians.
2. In keeping with: according to instructions.
3. the commission's experience, mixed-working environment is the cause of most cases of women being blackmailed, and that this is one of the negative effects of the Internet.
Runar Dominic from the French Ministry of Interior talked about computer- related crimes on the second day of the forum. Dr. Mohamed Abdul Karim This article is about the servant to Queen Victoria known as the Munshi. For other individuals of the same name, see Abdul Karim (disambiguation).
Hafiz Abdul Karim CIE (1863?-1909), better known as "the Munshi" (variously translated as "teacher" or "clerk" in Hindi), was an Abdullah, an international expert and legal adviser to the United Nations, talked about the use of computers in money laundering The process of taking the proceeds of criminal activity and making them appear legal.
Laundering allows criminals to transform illegally obtained gain into seemingly legitimate funds. . The third session on the second day included a lecture by Patrick Carney, entitled "Information Crimes Worldwide". Syed Noor Al-Hussein from Pakistan's Ministry of Defense shed light on "international experience in combating computer-related crimes."
-- With input from Rodolfo Estimo Jr.
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