Don Cherry has never been known for his ability to gracefully articulate himself. Part of his charm has always been his matter-of-fact, rough-around-the-edges delivery — until one comment got him fired.
Netflix, a company that was happy to jump on the bandwagon and threaten a departure from Georgia over pro-life legislation, censored its political content at the request of a dictator.
Anyone who would worry about censorship and bias from the state should also worry when it comes from big tech companies. Here’s why.
Big Tech’s claim that they cannot possibly remove illegal content runs hollow given the time and effort they spend censoring lawful political speech.
When DreamWorks refused to cut a Chinese propaganda scene from a new movie, Vietnam and Malaysia decided to boycott the film. American consumers should boycott too.
The longer businesses in the West remain wedded to Chinese profits and Chinese money, the stronger the Chinese Communist Party will grow, at our long-term expense.
Blizzard Entertainment, the inventor of “Hearthstone,” has suspended three AU students for holding a sign that read, “Free Hong Kong. Boycott Blitz.”
Western companies are walking a very thin line between losing access to the Chinese market and losing their customer base everywhere else — and this can’t last forever.
A documentary about Jordan Peterson has been cancelled in response to protest in three cities now. It explains everything he critiques.
The NBA’s embrace of Chinese censorship is understandably drawing comparisons to the NFL’s debacle with Colin Kaepernick, but such comparisons are unfair because what the NBA is doing is much worse for two reasons.
When a fourth of your population demands something, there is a serious consequence when nothing happens — when millions of law-abiding people feel their autonomy is at risk.
At a press conference in Japan, an NBA spokesperson said a reporter could not ask about the recent NBA fallout with China.
There’s no conflict between the NBA’s extreme wokeness and its craven response to Chinese authoritarianism. For the left, authoritarianism comes naturally.
Out of fear of financial backlash, U.S. businesses are quick to issue groveling apologies and fold to the demands of both Chinese consumers and the Chinese authorities.
In a time when it looks like political parties couldn’t be more divided in the United States, the NBA’s deeply defective relationship with China is providing some common ground.
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