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Need Help? ? If you are still having trouble signing in, click here. 0 items Connect with Us Browse Selected Refinements Refine Your Results Category Brand Material Color 532 Item(s) Found. Page 1 of 27 | Next Page Results Per Page: 20 50 100 Jump to Page: Bead, Swarovski crystal and resin, light rose and frosted pink, 16x4mm diamond donut with 6 chatons. SAVE 76% Regular Price: $3.23 Mix and Match for the Best Prices Only $0.19per bead Add to Favorites Bead, Swarovski crystal and resin, crystal AB and frosted white, 8x8mm cube with 4 chatons. SAVE 74% Regular Price: $2.99 Only $0.15per bead Add to Favorites Magnet, Hemalyke™ (manmade), 46x16mm egg.
SAVE 79% Regular Price: $2.43 Only $0.50per pair Add to Favorites Bead, glass, green, medium chip. SAVE 84% Regular Price: $2.41 Only $0.37per strand Add to Favorites Bead, Swarovski crystal and resin, light rose and frosted pink, 8x8mm cube with 4 chatons. Add to Favorites Bead, chevron glass, multicolored, 6x5mm-13x12mm multi-shapes. Defending your rights in the digital world.
Censorship of the internet in the Morocco. The policy of the Morocco in the access to Internet was until recently rather liberal, the Government has encouraged the development of the media. Nevertheless, more than two years the trend reversed and cases of censorship are becoming more and more common. Cases of censorship are primarily the result of the telephone operator and Internet dominant Morocco Telecom (a subsidiary of Vivendi), it is practiced in a manner totally arbitrary and opaque, Morocco telecom claiming technical problems for claim. It is characterized by the absence of recourse to a court decision, although the Morocco proclaims a “State of law”.
Morocco Telecom blocked several blogging sites, such as LiveJournal. Reporters without borders says that the Morocco often censor political websites claiming independence of Western Sahara. Today, only the anonymiser.com site is censored, as Google Earth, YouTube and sites claiming the independence of Western Sahara have become available. Reported as censored sites. Raw Data – Google Transparency Report. Raw data from the Transparency Report is available for export in various machine-readable formats.
Developers and researchers can take this data and revisualize it in different ways, or mash it up with information from other organizations to test and draw up new hypotheses. google-government-removal-requests.csv Download | Open as Google Spreadsheet This file contains the information for all content removal requests displayed in the Transparency Report, organized by country and biannual reporting period. google-government-detailed-removal-requests.csv Download | Open as Google Spreadsheet This file contains the information for all content removal requests displayed in the Transparency Report, organized by country, biannual reporting period, product, and the alleged reason for removal.
OpenNet Initiative. Chilling Effects Clearinghouse. Traffic – Google Transparency Report. People have been unable to access certain Google products and services at some point in more than 30 countries.
Causes for these disruptions vary, and include network outages and government-mandated blocks. Review current disruptions below or browse all documented disruptions. This list is not comprehensive. Learn more. YouTube June 13, 2014–Present Duration: 90 days Google Sites inaccessible. YouTube March 23, 2009–Present Duration: 1998 days Google Sites partially accessible YouTube June 13, 2009–Present Duration: 1916 days YouTube September 17, 2012–Present Duration: 724 days ACCESS to the Website named be BANNED pursuant to Article 8 of the Law no 5651. Government Requests – Google Transparency Report. Like other technology and communications companies, Google regularly receives requests from government agencies and courts around the world to remove content from our services or to review such content to determine if it should be removed for inconsistency with a product's community policies.
In this report, we disclose the number of requests we receive from each government in six-month periods with certain limitations. Governments ask companies to remove or review content for many different reasons. For example, some content removals are requested due to allegations of defamation, while others are due to allegations that the content violates local laws prohibiting hate speech or adult content. Laws surrounding these issues vary by country, and the requests reflect the legal context of a given jurisdiction.
We hope this tool will be helpful in discussions about the appropriate scope and authority of government requests. By Reporting Period All Requests Court Orders Executive, Police, etc. FAQ – Google Transparency Report.