The Times Of India has published a guide on how to get private data from the Indian government out of the country without incurring hefty fees.
The guide, which is meant to help Indian citizens understand how privacy is protected in India, was published on Thursday.
India has been under the scanner of the US and other countries since a recent US National Security Agency (NSA) surveillance program revealed the existence of two servers located in the country.
The Guardian reported on Thursday that the NSA had installed the servers in May and June 2016, after a US warrant was issued for the NSA to monitor the communications of suspected terrorists.
The US government has demanded the release of documents related to the NSA program.
The privacy guide also provides a number of suggestions for the Indian public, including setting up a public database of all data held by the government, setting up an online portal that provides the same to anyone, and setting up anonymous anonymous online comment sections for citizens to comment on government policies.
The report states that there is also a need for a public watchdog to oversee privacy, which can only be achieved through the National Information Security Commission.
The public body is an independent body that ensures that government privacy policies are complied with and that citizens’ data is not stored or shared with anyone.
It has been suggested that a similar body be set up in India.
The government’s privacy guidelines also state that the public body can only release information that is subject to the government’s consent.
It is not clear how the government is complying with the guidelines.
The Privacy Act, 2002 says that only the information “required for the performance of the public duties” can be released.
The law says that “information” cannot include information related to any “public purpose”.
However, the government has previously announced that it would release sensitive information such as bank account information, birth dates and social security numbers to third parties.
The information can also be released for other government purposes, such as national security, but that will have to be approved by the Information Technology Ministry.
India’s Privacy and Electronic Frontier Foundation has launched a campaign calling for more transparency in the privacy of data and data-sharing.
In June, India introduced new laws that make it mandatory for data to be stored in a centralized database and to be made available only to the state and to the public.
The data could also be made public for a certain period of time after the date it was collected.
The rules have been challenged by several data-protection activists, who say that they will not be able to maintain data privacy unless the data is made available to a third party.
The latest data-related controversy comes at a time when India is facing a surge in online surveillance.
The Indian government has been accused of tapping internet users’ internet connections in the name of fighting terrorism.
The police have also been investigating the activities of the WhatsApp group WhatsApp in an attempt to gather intelligence about people’s whereabouts.
India recently introduced an online surveillance system that has been widely criticized by the Indian online community.
The new government also launched an app called Facebook for people to share and access sensitive information with each other and with government agencies.