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The PTA and the government continue to detain people accused of uploading a ''blasphemous'' video and posted it on the internet. In February 2015, a video of a man burning pages of the Quran and the Holy Bible and posting them online caused outrage among religious communities and led to protests in which more than 20 people were killed and hundreds were injured. Under the cybercrime law, suspects can be punished with life imprisonment, or a fine of up to one million rupees ($10,000), or both.
In 2018, the PTA began working to develop a plan for implementing the National Cybersecurity Policy. The National Coordination Committee on Cyber Security and the PTA also commissioned a survey that was published in November 2018. The report called for stricter laws to address cybercrimes and for more funding to implement them.
After the government blocked Facebook in August 2018, the PTA said that it would not block Facebook, Twitter, or YouTube. However, the government continued to block other social media sites such as Imgur and Google Drive, as well as access to YouTube. The minister of information technology also stated that the government would use the new laws to block the use of virtual private networks (VPNs) to access banned websites. The minister said that the government would block VPNs, social media platforms, and messaging services.
Since 1999, PECA has been used to arrest, imprison, and charge individuals and groups for online activity. This has led to many instances of arbitrary detention. In July 2017, authorities in Balochistan arrested several bloggers and activists for their online activities, including bloggers facing charges under the PECA and the Blasphemy Law, and those who had been critical of the state's use of PECA. In October 2017, the Balochistan High Court ordered the release of Shamsi and Ali Haider, the first two defendants under the PECA, because their case was not based on any valid charges.
The law came into effect in May 2017, and has been used to target online content about child sexual abuse. However, the law has proven problematic in practice, and has been used, for example, to silence human rights defenders, bloggers, and journalists. 827ec27edc