What if Big Tech’s privileged legal position is a shield to permit it to practice censorship against people, organizations, and worldviews that are not favored in Silicon Valley?
‘Chuck and Nancy’ gave the Internet plenty to talk about in their response to President Trump’s immigration address on Tuesday.
In case it’s hard for you to start a new year, it might help to see what our language and habits tell us about when we are happy, why we are happy, and even how to get happy.
Paris Hilton says she hears camera clicks and flashes even when they’re not there.
Alabama Democrats imitated Russia’s 2016 social media tactics, proving that both parties will cheat but not that such tactics actually work.
The atheist intellectual Sam Harris is one of Patreon’s top-earning users. He, Dave Rubin, and Jordan Peterson have abandoned the platform over its capricious ban on another user.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Bre Payton and Emily Jashinsky take a look at the past year in entertainment and Hollywood news.
Progressives proceeded to prove Chad Greene’s original point — and negate their manicured image of being a haven of tolerance for LGBT people — by savaging him on social media.
Maybe marriage and childrearing are overemphasized in some communities. But that’s a rarity compared with our real idol: consumerist travel and lifestyle experiences, at the expense of love and self-sacrifice.
Big Tech lobbyists orchestrated the quiet insertion of a seemingly innocuous provision into the deal that will allow them to silence conservative voices.
From both an individual liberty and profit-generating perspective, Facebook’s recent choice is somewhere between superfluous and puritanical.
President Trump’s strange capitalization habits and persistent spelling errors combined to create a memorable typo Monday morning.
There are legitimate reasons to worry Twitter’s ostensible placation of progressive activists signals the elite class’ mounting interest in pleasing those who wish to narrow acceptable speech.
Katie Bower recently used her social media platform to lament that one of her five children gets fewer ‘likes’ than the others.
With a recent tweak to their terms of service, Twitter has made it quite clear it’s in the business of exiling anyone who deviates from the new political-religious orthodoxy.
Platforms like Twitter and Facebook are treated as distinct from publishers in large part because they refrain from discriminating based on ideology. That’s so yesterday.
Social media companies got rich with legal protections as platforms, only to turn around and behave like publishers when conservatives started using their publishing services.
If Twitter is with the progressive speech police, it cannot be with anybody else.
The House Energy and Commerce Committee, which has jurisdiction over telecommunications companies like Twitter, is now investigating Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey for lying under oath during his testimony before the committee.
As more and more of the tools we use in daily life—payment processing, social media, or even Uber—move online, the question of what it takes to be banned only becomes more relevant.
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