The Justice Department is taking specific aim at websites’ content moderation to ensure an open forum in the 21st century digital public square.
The U.S. Department of Commerce announced Friday it will follow through on President Trump’s executive order effectively banning TikTok and WeChat from American use due to national security concerns.
The committee hammered Google’s representative with questions about their monopolization of the ad market by representing both the supply and demand in advertising transactions.
Google-owned YouTube removed video of a presidential advisor discussing COVID-19 lockdowns. Anti-trust action and legislation must cap this abuse of power.
Jack Dorsey either believes the $10 million gift is a worthwhile public relations expense, doesn’t fully embrace Kendi’s project, or wants to create a world in which his own companies wouldn’t exist.
It’s disappointing to see accounts mocking the insanity of current times be banned when accounts parroting the same ideas earnestly are given free rein.
Considering all the data privacy, security, and geopolitical concerns, banning WeChat is the right move. Such a ban, however, doesn’t come without costs.
“You don’t believe Ben Carson is an extremist, do you? So help me understand why you would partner with a group that labels him as [one]?” Gaetz asked Bezos.
“It’s a service we provide to our users… I think the model is working well,” said Google CEO Sundar Pichai.
Google is ‘interested in driving others out of the ad market so that they have total control to demonetize sites as they deem fit,’ Domenech said.
Rep. Jim Jordan wants Twitter to join Google, Amazon, Apple, and Facebook in a hearing about their actions “moderating content” early next week.
For a second time, Instagram is blocking a new children’s book from Tennessee Republican Sen. Marsha Blackburn and her daughter, Mary Morgan Ketchel.
A stark contrast exists between what Google CEO Sundar Pichai says from the top about his corporation’s bias, and what actually happens on the ground.
Sen. Josh Hawley criticized Google’s selective censorship and proposed legislation that allows individuals to sue Big Tech for similar future offenses.
The United States is neither pragmatically nor legislatively prepared to match the rapid development of facial-recognition technology.
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