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"The most troubling aspects of this document are its vague definitions of what constitutes a punishable offence, its extension of punishment to any individual who assists or agrees with what the decree considers a felony, and the clear attacks on dissenters, journalists and leakers.
The combination of the three means that an ever-increasingly authoritarian regime has the legal backing necessary to effectively crackdown on any form of digital dissent." The group pointed out that the Palestinian Authority has already used the new law to block 30 websites, most of which are associated with Abbas's political rivals, including Hamas and exiled Fatah leader Mohammed Dahlan.
In fact, the PA tolerates incitement quite well, and has spent decades driving such incitement -- when it is directed against Israel and the US.The syndicate said that the decision was aimed at "intimidating journalists and poses a real threat to freedom of expression and the media." The syndicate also warned that the decision to press charges against Abu Zeid is an indication that "Palestine is headed toward becoming a repressive regime, where citizens live in fear." The group also renewed its appeal to the PA to revoke or revise the electronic crimes law.Another Palestinian journalist group denounced the "ongoing and systematic campaign waged by the PA in the West Bank against freedom of the media and expression." The group called on the PA to halt its "arbitrary and repressive" measures against Palestinian journalists.Abu Zeid's lawyer, Ibrahim Amer, said that Palestinian lawyers have decided to boycott the court, which specializes in serious offenses committed against the security of the "State of Palestine." The lawyer noted that Abu Zeid's only "crime" was posting a critical comment (against the Palestinian Authority) on Facebook.Even the Palestinian Journalists Syndicate, whose leaders are associated with the Palestinian Authority, has expressed outrage over the decision to bring Abu Zeid to trial.Earlier this week, a Palestinian magistrate's court in Nablus, the largest Palestinian city in the West Bank, decided to refer the case of Abu Zeid to the PA's Grand Criminal Court.Abu Zeid, who was arrested in August 2017 for 15 days, is facing charges over Facebook posts criticizing the Palestinian Authority.He was also told that he will remain under surveillance and that he may be summoned again, and charges may be brought against him at any time."The law represents a serious curtailment on privacy and freedom of expression," according to ADDAMEER, the Palestinian Prisoner Support and Human Rights Association.He said that the law is a "big setback to freedoms" because it paves the way for cracking down on activists and journalists.Palestinian journalists and human rights groups expressed concern that the decision to prosecute Tareq Abu Zeid before the Grand Criminal Court was aimed at imposing a heavy sentence and fine against him.