What are the strictest countries? Number 5 will surprise you
If you plan to leave your country and visit any of the countries that are in this top ten, take note so that you have a good time and do not be surprised. The strict application and discipline of the laws and policies of each country may be seen as impolite implementation by others, but some see it as a necessity. The countries you will find below are excellent at law enforcement and strict governance. Some may cling to their traditions or religion. These nations take their policies seriously and it is imperative to consider this before entering their territory.
Saudi Arabia: It is rooted in laws tied to tradition and religion, as it huddles and draws its curtains all over the world. The social laws for women are harsh: they cannot wear casual clothes when they go out and they should only be with a relative if it is a man. The media is closely monitored and access to their internet is limited. Whenever senior editors submit or post content that negatively affects their management, they can be fired.
Iran: The Iranian government is based on Sharia law. Propaganda and actions against the government are prohibited. Slight negative statements about the bad Iranian government are enough to get you in trouble. Logging into social networks like Google, Youtube, and Facebook will get you in trouble too. Men cannot have any other hairstyle unless it is prescribed by Islam. Women must adhere to a specific dress code, eg. Eg For example, wear a hat called a hijab and avoid pants such as skinny jeans when walking. Western music like rap, jazz and rock is not allowed. Alcoholic beverages for women and men are strictly prohibited.
Eritrea: The government and the president have full control over the news and its creators. It must first be approved by the Office of the President before it can be broadcast or published. Even religion is controlled. Public worship is not allowed. It is imperative to be a member of a particular cult before practicing your own belief.
North Korea: This is the only country that remains purely communist. They accept countries other than the US and South Korea. Tourists have their assigned caregivers (personal companions). The thinkers will help them from arrival to departure to make sure they don't break any rules, such as speaking out against the North Korean government. The administration controls everything from radio, print and television. News programs and content are censored. The only ones with access to the Internet are the ruling elite, and their online activities are also closely monitored. The movements of the North Koreans are limited. Loitering is not allowed in the parks and all your activities and movements must have a valid reason. Any sexual relationship outside of marriage is strictly prohibited. The "Dating Police" is the one assigned to this number. North Korea is also strict in its fashion code. Women cannot wear pants and men must cut their hair every fortnight. Anyone who breaks the law is punished with forced labor.
Syria: Violence in the country of Syria continues to increase due to the confrontation between the government and the rebels. To repress anti-government actions, the Syrian government resorted to the blackout of national communication. Communication over the Internet, the cellular network and the land line is limited. Foreign news correspondents are prohibited from entering the nation and the news is closely monitored. Any Syrian journalist who acts against the government is tortured and punishable by death.
Equatorial Guinea: People who lived in Equatorial Guinea are being discouraged from learning to read and write. Newsstands and bookstores are not allowed in this country. Its tourism is low because foreigners are not allowed in the country. In 1973, President Teodoro Obiang Nguema Mbasogo, installed by a coup, controlled radio and television stations. Foreigners who can enter the country are forbidden and strictly monitored to represent the conditions of poverty and the filming scenes.
China: This nation has a prosperous economy. China as an open nation projected a positive image among the territorial ranks with its neighborhood. Still, China is a communist country that everyone should understand. Therefore, no one should transgress his government. Anti-government propaganda is monitored immediately and the person responsible is silenced. It is a crime to instill Western influences on Chinese youth. Your media is closely monitored, including your access to the Internet. Rebellion, reform, change, especially the Tiananmen protests of 1989, should not be discussed.
Cuba: Home of Fidel Castro and Cuban cigars, Cuba is one of the main vacation destinations in the world. However, it is still a communist nation, and if you speak out against his government, you will get in trouble. The Internet is closely monitored and writers who post anti-government opinions are arrested and sent to prison. However, Cubans know how to have fun and can drink alcohol. However, playing reggaeton is not allowed.
Japan: Many believe that the feudal system has had a major impact on the way the (modern) Japanese government does business. The hierarchy of authority is relative in all structures such as school, office, workplace, and home. The Japanese company has strict work guidelines and it is a must for all employees, starting with the CEO, to perform well and excel. It is not allowed to talk about bomb attacks in Nagasaki and Hiroshima and World War II.
Singapore: Unlike most of the countries mentioned, the implementation of government policies and rules regarding tourists and locals is greater than in other countries, although the country is small. The wrong move will cost you a fine. Spitting and smoking can cause problems. Even if you wear an inappropriate dress, you can go to jail. Can you imagine how rigid the Singapore government is when it comes to serious crime? Strong compliance with its rules makes the country a world-class economy with a high standard of living compared to some advanced European countries.