Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg, and Google CEO Sundar Pichai are expected to answer questions on censorship practices.
Google plans to revamp its research protocols following the departure of two AI research employees who criticized the company for ignoring biases in AI tech.
Over these past few weeks, Apple has experienced something it isn’t used to: bad PR in the wake of essentially banning popular social media app Parler from its phones without publicly providing any truthful explanation.
The antitrust lawsuit alleges Google engaged in anti-competitive behavior and contracts, as well as monopolizing the internet search engine market.
“We have not censored the U.S. president,” Jack Dorsey said. “We do not take down the tweets but we add context around it.”
The letter drew signatories from both sides of the aisle, from Texas Republican Sen. Ted Cruz to Massachusetts Democratic Sen. Elizabeth Warren.
“It’s a service we provide to our users… I think the model is working well,” said Google CEO Sundar Pichai.
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 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.
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