Daniel Minta Darko, 26, will have to wear a GPS tracker, hand in his passport and is not allowed to use or own a cellphone.
He is also forbidden from using social media to communicate with anyone in Syria, Turkey and Malaysia or anyone with links to a terrorist group.
Darko is also prohibited from contacting Merouane Ghalmi, who signed a similar peace bond two weeks ago.
The Public Prosecution Service of Canada said last month the federal government has used peace bonds in terrorism-related matters fewer than 10 times.
Ghalmi's bond was the first terrorism-related bond signed in Quebec but at the time was the second such case to reach a Canadian court in one week.
Two days before, the RCMP announced it had arrested Amir Raisolsadat, a 20-year-old man from Prince Edward Island, and was seeking a peace bond amid allegations police feared he would commit a terrorism offence.
Raisolsadat, a student from the island town of Stratford, was freed on conditions and must return to provincial court April 20.
A component of the Conservatives' controversial anti-terrorism bill issued introduced earlier this year would make it easier for the RCMP to issue such peace bonds.
The existing law requires a fear that someone "will commit'' a terrorism offence before police can obtain a peace bond. However, Bill C-51 would create a new, lower threshold whereby one could be issued if there were reasonable grounds to fear a person "may commit'' a terrorism offence.
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