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Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulationregulations protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right (and others) to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."

Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulation protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right (and others) to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."

Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulations protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right (and others) to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."
8 added 13 characters in body
source | link

Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulation protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right (and others) to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."

Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulation protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."

Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulation protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right (and others) to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."
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Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulation protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."

Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulation protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."

Coming from Portugal, where there are very similar laws to Spain, unless you are a well known person in a public place (actors, politicians), you have your right to privacy supported by law against being filmed or photographed in public places.

Furthermore there are additional regulation protecting the privacy of minors and creating additional complications even for their family members posting images of them in social media.

While other tourists might have not, locals also have some pretty good awareness of those laws and might even assist you. People are usually friendly and overly protective of minors well-being and safety as a rule. People are also relatively conscious of their right to privacy.

So I would say on those cases were photos your children are actually the goal of an insistent and rude photographer, if in Spain [or Portugal], be very vocal for attracting the attention and possibly enlist the help of local people. You might actually threaten to call the authorities in addition.

Coming back to Spain Ley Organica 1/1982, 5th Of May contemplates your right to privacy, and Ley Organica 1/1996 from 15th of January, lawful protection of minors reinforces the right to privacy of minors.

"Article 4 Right to honor, privacy and self-image

  1. Minors have the right to honor, personal and family privacy and their own image. This right also includes the inviolability of the family home and correspondence, as well as the secrecy of communications."
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