Pada Januari 2026, proyek yang diklaim sebagai “dekolonisasi” hukum pidana akan efektif diberlakukan. Sebagaimana dinyana, beleid ini masih menyisakan sejumlah masalah krusial hingga akhirnya disahkan.
EngageMedia is publishing English translations of the Myanmar Digital Coup Quarterly by the Myanmar Internet Project. Biometric data collection, internet shutdowns, and surveillance were among the digital rights violations documented in the country.
Digital rights and IPEF: How the US trade agreement impacts technology, trade, and human rights in the Asia-Pacific
On September 14, 2023, EngageMedia was invited to a stakeholder listening session in Bangkok to share how the Indo-Pacific Economic Framework for Prosperity (IPEF) would impact technology, trade, and fundamental human rights.
The Youth Communications and Advocacy for Internet Freedom project aims to expand awareness and engagement with digital rights issues, particularly among youth sectors, and develop a stronger digital rights field through effective knowledge sharing, outreach, and engagement.
To build on the momentum from the DRAPAC23 Assembly, we invite you to join us for the DRAPAC Series of events that aims to generate and sustain conversations about the challenges and opportunities for the region with regards to human and digital rights in the networked society.
This report looks into the biometric and digital identification systems in seven South and Southeast Asian countries to understand the implications on human and digital rights, particularly threats to privacy and data security.
Since the 2021 coup, the people of Myanmar feared the return of a dark monopoly in the telecommunications sector. In recent years, telco operators have been under controversy over ties with the junta, privacy concerns, and rising internet costs.
Activists and human rights defenders in Myanmar are concerned by the possibility of biometric data collection being used in tandem with surveillance technology to further restrict people’s rights.
Technology helped the people of Myanmar cope with COVID-19. But the military junta has also taken advantage of the health crisis to strengthen its digital dictatorship through various surveillance practices deployed concurrently with the pandemic.