News has surfaced that talks to resurrect the infamous Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) will take place this weekend.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) has been a hugely controversial agreement which has drawn backlash from many. While it seems that governments around the world are only concerned with how to ratify it, many have sent strong messages saying “No”. Today, we wanted to highlight some of those protesting in the country of Peru.
A major multinational human rights organization has called the TPP (Trans-Pacific Partnership) out on major human rights concerns.
Canada is currently in the midst of a federal election. While a few issues to get in the news, digital rights has fallen by the wayside. We here at Freezenet aim to help change that by bringing it front and center here.
There’s been a recent announcement that says the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) has been finalized. While the announcement may sound like an end, it actually signals the beginning of the next major battle between the people and major corporate conglomerates. We highlight one of the many battlefields: digital rights.
The Trades in Services Agreement (TiSA) is one of a number of secret trade agreements currently circulating behind closed doors. Like others, it contains digital provisions in a few “annexes”. We analyze these provisions as per the latest 2015 draft leak.
One of the many trade agreements being proposed is the Comprehensive Economic and Trade agreement (CETA). We decided to review sections that relate to digital rights to see what is in it.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP), one of the trade deals that has little to do with trade and more to do with fulfilling global corporate interests, is in the news again. Recently, a press release said that the agreement is close to being wrapped up. Will this be the announcement that signals a finalization is on […]
The Green party recently sounded the alarm over an erosion of Internet rights in Australia. The erosion is largely thanks to a body of legislation the government has pushed, is pushing or is amending for that mostly targets the Australian citizens privacy.
While some might be familiar with the USTR Special 301 report, fewer people may be familiar with the IP Watchlist. The IP Watchlists discusses technology, copyright, law and policy from the perspective other than strictly from a legacy corporate standpoint. We take a look at this years report.