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Saudi may try, without censorship, to find ways to monitor communications.” As revolution gripped much of the Arab world in 2011, Saudi Arabia, the world’s largest oil exporter, spearheaded a counterrevolution—working to appease its critics with monetary and political concessions, while suppressing protests via brutal crackdowns.
Reporters Without Borders lists Saudi Arabia as an “Enemy of the Internet,” saying last year that “its rigid opposition to the simmering unrest on the Web caused it to tighten its Internet stranglehold even more to stifle all political and social protests.”In the Middle East, three taboos have traditionally drawn the greatest level of censorship: religion, sex, and politics.
The companies have until Saturday—the start of the Saudi workweek— to respond to Saudi Arabia’s Communications and Information Technology Commission (CITC), local news reports said.
While content that undermines the authority of the Saudi ruling family has always been restricted, the government has become increasingly sensitive to online dissidence, fearing it could incite uprisings the likes of those in Tunisia, Egypt, Syria, and neighboring Bahrain.“I don’t think the ban is going to happen, but if it goes ahead, then the users will find other programs,” said Ismail Patel, a GCC research analyst at Informa Telecoms & Media.
“It’s more that the government is flexing its muscles and showing that they’ve got their eyes of the country.”It has yet to be seen whether Saudi Arabia will carry out the proposed bans or—as some local reports suggested—whether the companies themselves would strike a deal with the government.
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