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"Sécurité globale - Proposition de loi"

senat.fr/tableau-historique/pp

Article 24

I. – Le paragraphe 3 du chapitre IV de la loi du 29 juillet 1881 sur la libertĂ© de la presse est complĂ©tĂ© par un article 35 quinquies ainsi rĂ©digĂ© :

« Art. 35 quinquies. – Sans prĂ©judice du droit d’informer, est puni d’un an d’emprisonnement et de 45 000 euros d’amende le fait de diffuser, par quelque moyen que ce soit et quel qu’en soit le support, dans le but manifeste qu’il soit portĂ© atteinte Ă  son intĂ©gritĂ© physique ou psychique, l’image du visage ou tout autre Ă©lĂ©ment d’identification, autre que son numĂ©ro d’identification individuel, d’un agent de la police nationale, d’un militaire de la gendarmerie nationale ou d’un agent de police municipale lorsque ces personnels agissent dans le cadre d’une opĂ©ration de police. »

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Update 30 Nov:

The French government has decided to "totally rewrite" part of a new controversial security law that has sparked nationwide protests, amid a raging debate over police violence and accountability.

The move, interpreted as a climbdown, was announced by parliamentary leaders from the ruling majority dominated by President Emmanuel Macron's LREM (La RĂ©publique en Marche) movement.

The measure known as "Article 24", part of a “global security” law, would make it an offence to film and identify police officers online if there is intent to harm -- sparking fears that it might enable police to act with impunity.

The government will propose "a complete new rewrite" of the contested article, said the LREM's parliamentary leader Christophe Castaner at a news conference on Monday.

(euronews.com/2020/11/30/france)

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