B-CCENTRE presents a guide with best practices to prevent cybercrime in your organisation.
At the European level, various attempts have been made to harmonise cybercrime legislation. In 2001 the Council of Europe’s Cybercrime Convention represented a first foray into this policy area and was followed by the 2005 EU Framework Decision on Attacks against Information Systems. As cybercrime has evolved, a revised framework has been needed and now a new EU Directive on Attacks against Information Systems replaces the Framework Decision and updates the rules.
Belgium has ratified the 2001 Convention of the Council of Europe on Cybercrime and joins herewith the 35 other Membser States who have already ratified the Convention. The Cybercrime Convention establishes not only principles of co-operation, but also rules of extradition.
Different criteria for stalking and cyberstalking are not discriminatory
Report for ENISA, drafted by Neil Robinson and Hans Graux examines the legal and regulatory aspects of information sharing
New decision of the Belgian Supreme Court annuls an earlier ruling which acquitted Yahoo! from alleged failure to collaborate with law enforcement officials
The legal definition of a 'security camera' does not limit the types of cases where the images can be used as evidence
The Court of Appeals in Ghent ruled that Yahoo! is not subject to the same cooperation regulations as communications network operators or as communications service providers