It is now accepted and will continue to be a bunch of laws against posting on the Internet a variety of information.
Ie if someone (publish) = (you will publicize via the Internet) = (will be placed in public access, etc.) on your site media files, text or links to prohibited content, it can be easy to prosecute because find out who registered the site and where it is not very difficult, especially for "authorities".
And for this reason the actual question from the title:
Whether the mailing of a publication?
Ie for example if "someone" someone else sent a letter like this is prohibited to publish the information — is it possible that "someone" T. C. "bring the law"?
If Yes, then how it will be proved in court? With the site — more or less clear, and what letter came essentially from "nowhere" because the sender address can be registered it is unclear to whom, and in General it can be fake, etc.?
It all comes down to the fact that in the case of online page for it go, knowing her address, for the (published) information, and in the case of the letter information (whether published ?) get to your address.
I.e. in the first case I knew the address — go there for information, and the second someone knowing my address sends the information to me.
Like different direction of action and meaning the process work?
Magdalen_Hoeger answered on October 3rd 19 at 04:06
This situation is spelled out in the Constitution in article 23, paragraph 2.
To attract someone for correspondence must first prove in court, that is, there must be a corresponding evidence base in relation to a person, despite the fact there were precedents when the constitutional court made the decision on misconduct and closed the case. At least in the current legislation as far as I know not provided and there is no amendments regarding electronic correspondence.