Last week, senior TikTok executives held a private briefing to review the details of Project Texas and the contours of the national security agreement it is negotiating with the U.S. government.
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Engaging more closely in the future of TikTok would give Congress the opportunity to broaden and evolve the national security assessment of technology transactions with Chinese companies and advantage the U.S. government in its competition with the Chinese Communist Party.
An infinite supply of plausible opinions from fake, AI-powered pundits threatens to crowd out genuine discourse.
Musk assured European leaders that Twitter will comply with European regulations. However, it is doubtful that he will accept all the constraints of the European rules and that Twitter will have the concrete means to comply with them.
A new bill effectively seeks to bring back Trump’s TikTok ban. While better at distinguishing between risks, its one-size-fits-all approach raises questions.
Democrats are repeatedly turning to a strategy that enables them to secure Republican support for competition legislation, but with steep long-term costs for content moderation.
Is the EU’s new Digital Services Act the path forward for platform governance legislation in other parts of the world?
A new book argues that the best way to make the American internet less vulnerable to attack from authoritarian adversaries is to lock it down.
In 2022, no discussion of foreign policy should occur without considering the role of major tech companies. The costs of passivity in coordination are high, and missed opportunities for democracy and human rights promotion abound.
In a battle the United States can’t withdraw from, a coordinated campaign of truth, authenticity, and transparency is key to victory.