Mark Zuckerberg claims that “we,” as society, now have a responsibility to help him keep people “safe” from hate speech. We have no such obligation.
Author Franklin Foer joins Ben Domenech on Federalist Radio to discuss why letting big tech companies control our knowledge is an existential threat.
Facebook has it wrong. The best way to eliminate bad speech is to fight it with better speech, not pretend it doesn’t exist.
When a public figure accepts responsibility for misbehavior without actually communicating any explicit consequences that follow, it is merely a soft manipulation of the public.
Cruz asked Zuckerberg if Facebook considered itself a ‘neutral public forum,’ making the Silicon Valley billionaire squirm.
‘This is the real world, not a spy novel. And in the real world, what Cambridge Analytica was promising simply doesn’t work.’
The claims of Democratic Senators and Congressmen are utterly absurd if you know even a little about how Facebook works.
The Google memo controversy could tear up the implicit social contract we’ve all accepted with the big technology companies to whom we entrust our data.
In repeating a story about Alaska as a model of the basic income, Mark Zuckerberg offers us a pretty good guide on how to bamboozle a billionaire.
It seems reasonable to expect that at some point soon a real vacuum will emerge at the center of American politics where there wasn’t one before.
Facebook is building an exclusive company town for its employees, but it’s just responding to the incentives and obstacles local governments have created.
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