By Michael GeistThe InterceptThe New Zealand Parliament on Monday passed legislation giving the government broad powers to hack computers in the country.
The new law gives the government the right to intercept communications on behalf of the country’s police force.
Under the law, the government can search, hack and delete data on anyone caught doing something that it deems to be illegal, including hacking into computers and devices that belong to a company.
Under this new law, anyone who breaks into the data will have to pay a $30,000 fine, and the government will be able to seize their devices for a year.
This is in addition to a $50,000 penalty for breaking into a private company.
The legislation, which was introduced in the parliament by New Zealand’s former finance minister, Peter Dunne, is not new.
The government has already cracked down on online security breaches, and it has made it illegal to break into computers in New Zealand.
But the new law was new, and was brought in after New Zealand was struck by a series of high-profile security breaches and cyberattacks.
It’s the first time a law has been introduced in New England to make hacking crimes a crime.
The New York Times has reported that the legislation will apply to people who hack into computers belonging to banks and insurance companies, as well as the companies that provide online services.
The law also makes it a crime to break in to a private network or device that belongs to a person.
The government has argued that its new law will help police tackle cybercrime and ensure the country is safe online.