The proliferation of the Internet as a means of communication has been an immense boon to mankind. Millions of data are shared between users, companies and governments that enable quick transfer and processing of data. This has resulted in the creation of a global village where there are no barriers to communication.
However, the boon has been a bane in some areas too. There are some aspects which need continuous monitoring and inspection, so that systems can function more effectively.
[...] For the latter, the fine could start from $ 500 per message, and go up to a maximum of $ - Europe and spam Under increasing pressure from Internet operators and consumers, the idea to ban spam and prevention of unsolicited electronic messages, is becoming more and more popular among European legislators. In practice, this would extend to e-mails, advertisements on mobile phones (in the form of SMS) and any other form of electronic communication. A 1997 European directive (not yet entered into French law) prohibits unsolicited phone calls and faxes, thus preventing European direct marketing from sending unsolicited email for commercial use without the express consent of the person - The French perspective The French law, for its part, recognizes the famous "right to access and rectify any personal file”. [...]
[...] It also finds a mention in BBC's television comedy series titled Monty Python's Flying Circus, where a waiter reads a menu and it results in the song named “Spam spam spam spam .lovely spam.” 2 - The opt-out and opt-in options The following are the two options available to the user to restrict spams Opt-out The opt-out is one of two methods used to enable the consumer (end user) to no longer receive abusive email. The technique of the opt-out means that senders of unsolicited email (spam) have to include in the body of their message a valid return address, through which recipients can indicate their desire to be removed from listing Opt-in The system of opt-in is much more restrictive: the recipient must first agree to receive the e-mail advertising. [...]
[...] It also states that "permission based marketing [opt-in] proves to be a more efficient and sustainable data collection." Meanwhile the Commission has three main principles that are unlikely to lead to a disappearance of spam: to encourage a "systematic policy of posting" to deter potential spammers copy the addresses found in public spaces, support the adoption of "codes of good conduct" in the subject and, finally, to promote the system blocking the arrival of robots 4 - The cost of spam to the global economy Sending and receiving of spam costs about 10 billion euros to Internet users worldwide in connection costs. [...]
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