Not to mention Tallinn is one of the most amazingly relaxing old towns packed with coffee shops with free fast wifi.
Finland (next door neighbour) also has awesome broadband/free wifi penetration, only the MPAA's paw marks have been left all over their courts recently (The Pirate Bay is blocked by several major ISPs in the country)
Unfortunately the document is not available in English.
Numerous other small countries, often financial havens too.
Taken from Wikipedia:
Network neutrality (also net neutrality, Internet neutrality) is a principle that advocates no restrictions by Internet service providers or governments on consumers' access to networks that participate in the internet.
A lot of YouTube videos cannot be played in Germany.
Part of that is due to music licencing laws and not allowing it to be streamed in Germany. More of a copyright case than free speech.
Though Germany does have some laws, like it's illegal to show the swastika, or to deny that the holocaust happened, etc.
I'm a supporter of the Pirate Party, but the recent history (think Ursula von der Leyen, who constantly tries to ruin different ressorts with braindead ideas) shows that the state considers censorship a viable approach to 'problems'.
In addition, the EU/Brussels are delivering far too much to the US on a silver plate (travel data was the last news) and really like their data retention laws.
The EU is not yet lost, but tries hard to make a lot of wrong decisions.
(Myself, can only comment on Russia or Ukraine. Not aware of any Internet filtering in these two.)
Allegedly the National Broadband Network currently rolling out will help alleviate the first two, but best case scenario leaves the latter hanging over our heads.
From what I know Iceland is very good place in this regard.
It's interesting to note that they don't censor sites for copyright infringement or piracy. They censor for moral reasons and violations of the country's lese-majesty law.
Denmark was one of the first countries to require ISPs to block sites like The Piratebay. The government have expanded the blocking to sites selling illegal drug( or at least illegal in Denmark), I'm unsure about gambling sites, but it's been a topic.
The Danish government also require ISP to log customers internet activities and store the logs for one year.
I can't comment on the other Scandinavian countries, but no, Denmark doesn't have a good record in this matter, in fact I would claim that it's only slightly better than China.