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Harassment in Canada: the CRTC ultimatum limited telecommunications companies to 90 days to solve

the Canadian radio television and Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) officially issued a 90 day ultimatum to domestic companies on Monday (November 7). CRTC said that the company needs to solve the problem of harassment as soon as possible. If CRTC does not see the desired results after 90 days, the regulatory authorities will consider solving the problem by themselves and may impose penalties on telecom companies

crtc introduced the do not disturb list policy as early as 2008. If residents are tired of advertising or other harassment of completing the production of "great power and heavy equipment" (Season 2) and "super equipment" documentaries with CCTV, they can apply to add their numbers to the company's do not disturb list. Once added to the do not disturb list, the marketing company will not be allowed to call the same number for marketing

but in fact, this policy is still ignored by many marketing companies. They will keep a do not disturb list to further expand the cooperation results, but employees still continue to harass users from time to time on the grounds that they do not find the user on the list. Some companies bypass the supervision of CRTC by changing numbers or hiding caller ID

crtc regulators said that if telecom companies cannot protect customers from harassment, CRTC will have to take further measures to solve the current problem

crtc said that telecom companies need to track all marketing companies and prevent all possible ways to bypass CRTC control. Whether hiding caller ID or changing to other free numbers, marketing companies cannot continue to harass the same user

harassment may cause the listener a lot of trouble with poly (4 fluoroethylene PTFE). There are even many criminals who use it to defraud. In recent years, the Canadian government and the communications regulatory authority have been working to eliminate similar situations. However, many critics said that the regulatory policies did not achieve the desired results

this 90 day ultimatum will require major communication companies to intervene to solve the problem. For communication companies to change the switch to the fast reverse gear, it will be a costly project. But if regulators are tough, companies must also make changes that are acceptable to regulators. This is of great benefit to improving the communication environment in Canada

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