A Republican Republican has to provide RCMP with a terrorist claim with copies of on-the-record communications, a decision by the Supreme Court of Canada on Monday on the decision, experts say in some cases when the situation is changing, the journalist will be forced by the police.
In court 9-0, according to singers and songwriters, he acknowledged the bad results of this demand for production of singers and sources, but in this particular case there was a compulsory and non-confidential source of "crime investigation and crime" that was passed on to the media's right to collect and disseminate the right to privacy.
In this case, Makuch, a producer of the RCMP's 2015 production order, Ben Makuch Reporter and Vice Media, brings together messages by Farah Mohamed Shirdon, a Cambridge Channel Canary Islands, to join Siagan Daesh.
Makuch wrote three articles in Shirdon in 2014, based on conversations to the Kik messaging service. The RCMP said that the messages were necessary to investigate Shirdon's crimes against terrorism that could now kill him.
Vice Media and Makuch fought for a production order, but rejected the request, the decision of the Ontario Court of Appeals.
Makuche argued that he had published important information and asked for a criminal trial for the purpose of criminal investigation. Thus, he condemned the ability to collect news and create relationships with sources, especially in a "militant network".
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However, in order to defend the order of production, the judge found that the material requested did not reveal "confidentiality" or "assignment" sources, but Shirdon was "expanding the media" as a spokesman for the terrorist organization. " He also stated that there was no alternative source to obtain material.
"Toronto Star continues to protect confidential sources and will not disclose them," said Bert Bruser, a lawyer at the Star Lawyer.
The decision was not taken into account that the Law on Refugee Protection of the Last Year offered last year protection against disclosure of confidential sources.
"The courts are largely in line with the law that determines criminals how to handle police material," said Justin Safayeni, a lawyer, on behalf of the media's coalition, according to a statement by the Canadian Journalists' Free Liberation. and Postmedia.
The crowd was not convinced that "the journalist's action was very important for the police to use their own sources to judge the record to make it hard enough for the media to have the ability to collect news and stories." public interest, "he said.
Zwibel's lawyer, Canadian Representative of the Canadian Civil Liberties Association, said he was not optimistic about this decision, he said it is optimistic for judges of the future courts to have less support for the police.
"The Court needs a bit to balance the needle and press the job to do its job," he said.
Makuch, who is in New York, did not release the decision in court. Tunley made no comment, and it was not immediately clear, or even the materials were given to RCMP.
"The dark day of press freedom is the basic principle of democracy," said the Vice Media in a statement. "While we lose fighting, we do not believe in anything, the free press is essential to the true understanding of the world we live in."
– Canadian Press files