Despite what Ted Cruz suggested to Mark Zuckerberg during last week’s Facebook hearings, there is no requirement that a platform remain neutral in order to maintain Section 230 immunity.
Latest in First Amendment
Testifying before Congress this week, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg showed a great faith in the ability of artificial intelligence to moderate hate speech. His optimism is unwarranted.
The Facebook CEO’s suggestion for an independent appeal process sheds light on the seemingly intractable problems faced by the platform.
Last week, I wrote an op-ed in The Boston Globe suggesting that a private attorney should be appointed to challenge the constitutionality of former Sheriff Joseph Arpaio’s pardon—a suggestion that has now been
The Trump administration is right to be angry about leaks of truly classified information, but the attorney general should take care not to sow fear and distrust in the national security agencies.
The President’s hostility to the press is inconsistent with an ability to fulfill, and fitness for, his constitutional role as Commander in Chief.
Why the Virginia protests happened where they did.
On Tuesday, a civil action was filed by Columbia University’s Knight First Amendment Institute and seven blocked Twitter users, asserting that President Trump and his staff are violating the First Amendment by blocking users on Twitter based on their viewpoints.
President Trump’s alleged blocking of members of the public on Twitter on what appear to be viewpoint-based considerations, preventing them from reading his tweets and responding to them, raises serious constitutional issues.