But what if in Belarus to take and ban all state sites?

    On the basis of thoughts aloud and the search for like-minded people ...

    In Belarus, Decree No. 60 enters into force on July 1. If you look for dissatisfied among those who are involved in business on the Belarusian Internet, then you can easily find 10 out of 10. Won Coca-Cola in Belarus already closes its website on July 1 due to the fact that the main brain of the Internet is planned to be placed in Belarus ( actually transferring the brain to us is a terrible thing. Will the server survive ???). In general, if it does not work out , then we need to look for holes in the law to make it clear to the people at the top that we do not need such a law.

    According to insider information, people from the Ministry of Communications, BelGIE and other subordinate and disinterested branches of the official initiative simply do not understand why it is necessary to implement such a "bad" scheme in the country.

    I suggest this option. In accordance with Decree No. 60, for individuals, that is, users, the service to restrict access to Internet resources will be provided upon request, in accordance with an agreement concluded with an Internet service provider. Those. when contacting the provider, the consumer himself indicates which access to which information he needs to restrict. This can be either a list of addresses, or some specific content. And then it’s very interesting.

    In this case, a logical question arises - will individuals be able to demand restriction of access to the websites of state bodies of Belarus? Indeed, in this way, dissatisfied with the decree can actually paralyze the work of Internet representations of state agencies and major state enterprises, which fundamentally breaks the whole point of the decree and the existence of such sites, access to which should be free, by the way (I will require free access from my old dial-up modem funny).

    By the way, ip in the country are allocated dynamically overwhelmingly, and MAC addresses can be easily changed (I mean that everyone in the country has the same poppy address). It turns out that a sufficiently large array of ip-addresses will be blocked from access to state websites (this is if I understood the initial idea of ​​the law correctly - limiting information during the 2011 campaign). But you can still connect to the Internet via Wi-Fi, in an Internet club, from a mobile phone, where they should also automatically limit my access (it turns out, with everyone else together).

    A list of government sites is not difficult to compile ...

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