The Council of Europe has published country profiles "prepared within the framework of the Council of Europe’s Project on Cybercrime in view of sharing information on cybercrime legislation
and assessing the current state of implementation of the Convention on Cybercrime
under national legislation. They do not necessarily reflect official positions of the countries covered or of the Council of Europe."
The Council of Europe is the continent's oldest political organization, founded in 1949. It groups together 47 countries, and it has granted observer status to five other countries (the Holy See, United States, Canada, Japan and Mexico). The Council of Europe is distinct from the European Union.
Labels: comparative and foreign law, council of europe, criminal law, IT security