Critics include the Bar Association, where Anne Ramberg is the Secretary General:
– As of now, the police will not have access to signal tension when starting an initial investigation. This suggestion means that you will have access to information, but do not use it in the initial investigation. And that will have many consequences, "said Anne Ramberg, and continued:
"At the very least, that means, among other things, that you cannot use information that supports a suspect.
Signal voltage is occurring from the Swedish Defense Broadcasting Service, FRA, and this is about listening for example data and telecommunications traffic across national borders to detect threats to Sweden.
Today, the Security Police and police do not receive data from the FRA signaling team if a criminal investigation begins, because signal tension is part of the defense intelligence business.
Therefore, signal tension is subject to far-reaching privacy.
The fact that police cannot access data when criminal investigations have begun, for example, has been identified as a problem in preventing terrorist attacks in Sweden.
According to the proposal, as After being in the referral, the security police and police must be able to continue to receive data from the FRA, even if the criminal investigation begins.
However, data can only be used in intelligence work to prevent crime, and not in criminal investigations.
– It has not been explained in practice how to proceed to ensure that this information will not be used as a basis for initial investigation, and without the opportunity of the defendant to get the insight he is entitled to, said Anne Ramberg.
In addition to the Bar Association, Civil Rights Defenders, the Justice Ombudsman and the Journalists Association also belong to those who reject the proposal.
Proposal supported by Security Police, Police, FRA, ECO and Public Prosecutors.
"What is important is that you can continue to get important information about various phenomena related to serious cross-border crime," prosecutor room prosecutor Henrik Rasmusson said.
"This is a need that doesn't stop right before you start an initial investigation," continued Henrik Rasmusson.
"The main reason for this regulation is to clarify the boundary between intelligence and criminal investigation, and thus also provide information about intelligence that will enable better tools to detect and prevent very serious crimes," said Henrik Rasmusson. in the prosecutor's office.