Encrypting Facebook’s services won’t fix the privacy problems that have gotten the company in trouble in recent years.
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On Feb. 25, a three-judge panel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit heard oral argument in Force v. Facebook, a case about whether Facebook can be held liable for the use of its platform to coordinate and encourage violent attacks by users linked to Hamas.
A look at Facebook’s content moderation appeals body.
Germany’s Network Enforcement Act (NEA) places strict requirements on “social network providers” to remove illegal content and respond to complaints.
Recent reporting on how the Myanmar military harnessed Facebook to disseminate anti-Rohingya propaganda complicates the ongoing debate about Facebook’s role in facilitating atrocities.
In a new paper in the Hoover Aegis series, we take stock of the changing regulatory environment around large technology platforms and examine both the positive potential and the dangers of legislative and technological solutions to the problems of content moderation.
If the U.S. government stays on its current course, it risks allowing elections to become the World Cup of information warfare.
Papers released by a U.K. parliamentary committee and Senate Intelligence Committee Vice Chairman Mark Warner are a first step toward concrete suggestions for regulating technology companies.
Mark Zuckerberg is testifying before the Senate Judiciary Committee, Senate Commerce Committee and the House Energy and Commerce Committee. Here’s what members of Congress should ask him.
The Consumer Privacy Bill of Rights, first proposed in 2012, established rights to protect online users