Major international trade agreements may have hit a huge snag. The European courts have ruled that corporations are not above the law.
The world once again finds itself in the situation where the notorious TPP agreement has been signed.
The controversial upload filter in Europe, also referred to as the “censorship machine” is at the centre of fresh criticism.
For those following the roller coaster of a debate surrounding the TPP, the text has recently been released. We take a look at what was made public.
Counterarguments to Internet censorship in Canada is everywhere. Apparently, Bell is ironically issuing a few themselves.
A key argument for Internet censorship is that film and TV is dying in Canada. It appears the numbers show otherwise.
It seems Canadian regulators are getting an earful. Contrary to what a lobbying organizations are hoping, it seems Canadians are rejecting Internet censorship.
More people are coming out to point out the problems with bringing Internet censorship in Canada. Michael Geist suggests it could run contrary to the Charter of Rights and Freedoms.
In the ratcheting up of major organizations calling for Internet Censorship, it seems at least one organization is disputing some of the claims: CIPPIC.
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