Debates about whether American companies should do business with China are laden with distasteful and unconstructive opinions about American morality.
Latest in Social Media
On Oct. 16, two subcommittees of the House Committee on Energy and Commerce held a hearing focusing on protecting consumers on the Internet and content moderation. The livestream and hearing memorandum are available below.
The Court of Justice of the European Union handed down a blockbuster ruling, holding that EU states may issue worldwide injunctions forcing platforms to take down content.
With the announcement of its final charter, this is a good opportunity to take stock of how much power the Oversight Board will actually have over decisions about what can and cannot remain on Facebook’s platforms.
While the debate has stalled in the United States, it’s been growing fiercer abroad as other nations edge closer to direct regulation of commercial encryption.
The company’s short blog post is far more substantive than mere corporate buzzwords and may have a significant impact for Facebook—and, therefore, for online speech.
With a trio of bills, Sen. Josh Hawley proposes to fundamentally change how the government regulates Silicon Valley—and offers a glimpse into the future of tech policy.
A new petition for a writ of certiorari presents the Supreme Court with an opportunity to clarify the scope of the immunity offered by Section 230. This isn’t just a legal fight—it’s a matter of life or death for victims of stalking and violence.
With lives on the line, tech companies must work to thwart violent white supremacist activity. They should act with clarity, consistency and transparency, all while affording appeal rights.