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  • mmargot
    mmargotover 6 years ago

    Great topic and readable synopsis!
    With the possibilities of the internet, and a litigious society, it is good to keep up on this. I am in the U.S.A., but the same issues are everywhere.
    Thank you for addressing this.

  • it’s all very interesting. I guess in victoria, australia where i am, it’s now similar to the USA with the bill of rights… I have been “harassed” taking photos of a landmark building in melbourne. They made me sign papers to limit the use of my photography. My partner was irate about it and telling me not to sign…I wish i hadn’t now…but at the time i was unsure of the rules and regulations. We need to stay informed as much as possible…which can be tiring at times!

    – leecemee

  • Col  Finnie
    Col Finnieover 6 years ago

    Well spotted l.

  • now just commit to memory and you will be fine!

    – leecemee

  • Col  Finnie
    Col Finnieover 6 years ago

    It’s so funny. Travelling around India and some other Asian places where photography is not allowed and used to feel all “free and superior” about Oz, and then they start that crap here. Jerks.

  • LetThemEatArt
    LetThemEatArtover 6 years ago

    Civil Liberties are eroding fast , in the UK as well as USA, & Australia too it seems. Mind you, photographing buildings is one thing, but you’ve always had to be a little circumspect when it comes to snapping people. There are some building, of course, where photography is banned, such as Greek airports, for instance, and in UK at such places as military/Governmental institutions (Menwith Hill, for example). But I’ve also noticed the odd reaction I get when taking photos around & about my own city. People look at you as if you’re up to something! Perhaps suspecting that I’m a Social Security snoop or something.