Lawsuits for falsyfying DNS responses ?
large.hadron.collider at gmx.com
Tue Sep 13 07:42:04 UTC 2016
I believe that the CRTC has rules against censorship - meaning that Videotron, Bell etcetera have a choice between following the CRTC code or the provincial law (following one = sanctions from the other), rendering internet service provision to Québec impossible without being a dialup provider from out-of-province.
The law may even be actually contrary to federal law.
On September 12, 2016 10:41:16 AM PDT, Jean-Francois Mezei <jfmezei_nanog at vaxination.ca> wrote:
>As many may know, the province of Québec has passed a law to protect
>interests of its lottery corporation.
>To do so, it will provide ISPs with list of web sites to block (aka:
>only allow its own gambing web site).
>There is an opportunity to comment this week in which I will submit.
>(I've gathered many arguments over the past little while already). But
>have a specific question today:
>Are there examples of an ISP getting sued because it redirected traffic
>that should have gone to original site ?
>For instance, user asks for www.google.com and ISP's DNS responds with
>an IP that points to a bing server?
>If the risk of a lawsuit is real, then it brings new dimension to
>arguments already made agains that (stupiod) Québec law.
>(And it also creates interesting issues for DNS servers from companies
>such as Google which may have a anycast server located in Québec but
>not considered an ISP and won't receive those documenst from the gov
>with list of websites to block.
Sent from my Android device with K-9 Mail. Please excuse my brevity.
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