Health Information Technology is one of the hottest topics of the moment in Mexico.
The country is now home to a major, state-run IT company, Datadog.
The government of President Enrique Peña Nieto is also investing heavily in this area.
The Mexican government is not averse to taking a hit on information technology companies, and Datadogs has been targeted by federal officials in the past.
But there is another threat to Datadoggas future, as we learn that the Mexican government has been monitoring the company’s users and using it to spy on them.
“They are doing it in secret,” one Mexican hacker told The American Conservatives.
“The government uses it as an example to justify spying on Mexican citizens.”
It has been a long-running, troubling problem for Mexico’s IT industry.
In fact, it has been so pervasive that many have compared the surveillance of the tech industry to Nazi Germany’s surveillance of its people.
That’s according to the whistleblower who was one of several who testified against the country’s government in the infamous Espionage Act case in the 1970s.
It’s also a concern for privacy advocates.
Mexican privacy advocates have repeatedly raised concerns about the government’s surveillance and surveillance-enabled surveillance in general, particularly when it comes to privacy.
In 2010, then-President Felipe Calderon signed into law the “Sectoral Security” law that established new powers to spy and use technology to track people.
The law makes it a crime to “access or transmit a communication through electronic means,” and it specifically allows the government to “create, use, and maintain a network of communication facilities to carry out surveillance.”
Under the new law, the government can obtain private communications “in connection with a specific purpose.”
This could be anything from monitoring someone’s health or finances, to surveilling a political opponent.
The Espionage Acts new powers are only one part of Mexico’s cyber-security legislation.
In a bid to bolster Mexico’s cybersecurity, the country passed a cybersecurity law in 2012 that was dubbed “CISPAN” or Cybersecurity Act of 2012.
That law requires Mexico to develop a cybersecurity strategy and develop cyber-surveillance capabilities.
The goal is to create a secure and efficient information technology system.
Mexico has already invested a total of $11 billion in cyber-protection projects.
In 2015, President Enrique Pena Nieto signed the “Cybersecurity Plan” into law.
The plan aims to make Mexico’s technology a world leader, which will mean cybersecurity for Mexico.
It also calls for a new National Cyber Security Center.
“This new center will be a national center of excellence and will provide a network for cyber-defense operations and information sharing,” the Mexican Ministry of Communications wrote in its cybersecurity plan.
“A national cyber security center can help Mexican society and citizens to understand the state of the national cyber defense.”
In recent years, Mexico has been on the frontlines of the ongoing cyber-warfare, as cyber-threats have targeted major infrastructure and government agencies, including the telecommunications grid.
It has also been the target of cyber-attacks against other governments and corporations.
In May 2017, for example, Mexico’s National Intelligence Agency was targeted by hackers using the WannaCry ransomware attack, which is an encryption ransomware attack that encrypts all data on a computer, regardless of the owner’s choice of software.
Mexico was the target in another recent attack on the Mexican consulate in the United Kingdom, which resulted in the theft of more than $200,000 in the name of terrorism.
The cyber-defence strategy has also spurred the country to build up cyber-espionage capabilities in other sectors of the economy.
In 2014, the Mexican economy was worth $8.6 billion, according to Mexico’s Ministry of Finance.
The National Institute of Economic Research is one example of a sector that Mexico is building up cybersecurity into.
The institute has a cybersecurity research unit, and it recently released a report on the need for Mexico to increase its cybersecurity capabilities.
“In the coming years, the national economic security and security of the country will be closely linked to the overall economic security of Mexico,” the report read.
It is a worrying time for Mexico, but it is not the only threat the country faces.
The US has also invested heavily in cyberwarfare.
In 2016, the US National Security Agency (NSA) began the National Cryptologic Infrastructure Protection Program.
The program will fund “cryptologic research, development, and deployment of technologies that protect critical infrastructure and networks from foreign intelligence collection and use.”
The program was designed to build “new capabilities” that will protect critical industries, including energy infrastructure.
But the program is just the latest in a long list of American cyber-spying efforts.
For example, in 2010, President George W. Bush signed into the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act the FISA Amendments Act.
This law gives the NSA broad powers to conduct surveillance of foreign targets and other information