Krunoslav Antoliš obtained a Graduate Degree in Maths and a Master's Degree in Legal and Business Informatics. He was awarded a Doctor of Social Science Degree in Information Science in 1997. In his capacity as a college professor, he is currently performing the duty of the Head of Scientific Research at the Zagreb Police College. He is also the President of the Council for Civilian Oversight of Security and Intelligence Agency at the Croatian Parliament and the President of the Supervisory Board of the company AKD Zaštita d.o.o., owned by the Government of the Republic of Croatia. He has participated in fifteen scientific and fourteen specialist, domestic and international projects, either as the coordinator or a member. In addition, he has published over forty papers in foreign and domestic publications in the role of author or co-author, including three books in the area of information security. He participated as a speaker at over seventy international conferences in Croatia and abroad. As a university course leader and lecturer of, mainly, courses focused on information security, national security and the fight against terrorism, he acted as a mentor for numerous masters and graduate theses at institutions where he worked as a professor. He is currently working as a university course leader and lecturer at the University Centre of Forensic Sciences with the University of Split, the Zagreb University of Applied Sciences and the Zagreb College of Applied Computing.
Lawful Interception of Electronic Communication
The lawful interception of electronic communication primarily refers to the formation of legal basis and ensuring compliance with requisites and prerequisites for such procedures prescribed by law. The applicable legal regulations give security intelligence agencies and the police the opportunity to, upon due order issued by competent court, intercept electronic communication for the purpose of data collection by applying secret data collection measures and special evidence collection activities. To discuss the matter in hand, it is necessary to clearly define situations in which the police have the right to undertake special evidence collection activities, for which intelligence agencies may apply secret data collection measures. As the civil society seeks to protect fundamental rights and freedoms of all citizens guaranteed by the Constitution, the system of comprehensive supervision and the application of secret data collection measures / special evidence collection actions are nowadays often scrutinized.