Eric Schmidt, former CEO and now executive director of Google, said Wednesday at the Big Tent conference in London, be ready to fight, according to comments reported by the British newspaper The Guardian, where a law which would impose blocking illegal sites were to be signed by both chambers of Congress and the President of the United States. Such a law would, in effect, to study in the U.S. and Great Britain to lute against piracy, especially against foreign sites that make money with illegal services.
The director of Google’s well justified by the fact that it would interfere with freedom of expression, and reportedly said: “If I were a government, I’d be very cautious when it comes propose simple solutions to complex problems”.
Eric Schmidt also spoke of Europe and especially France about the decree on the conservation of data, published in the Official Gazette in March, which requires companies to store for one year email addresses, passwords and other data users in order to better fight against terrorism. “I hope that France or any country not pass stupid laws if they force Google to no longer operate there,” he explained in ‘The Telegraph’.