Following the defeat of article 11 and article 13, major corporate interests are saying that they will fight on to bring the laws back.
After the results of the vote made news, more details are emerging about how the vote shaped up.
In a vote that will no doubt spell relief to real creators and innovators online, European MEPs have rejected Article 11 and Article 13.
A petition to stop the link tax and the censorship machine has reached 800,000 signatures. Seems that some object to Article 11 and Article 13.
While the upload filter has been discussed at length, more skeptical readers might ask for a full legal analysis. They got it thanks to EDRI.
The Wikimedia Foundation is one of the latest organizations to have joined the chorus of opposition towards article 11 and article 13.
A petition against the link tax and the censorship machine (AKA article 11 and article 13) has reached 625,000 signatures.
A petition calling on European lawmakers to reject article 11 and article 13 has grown to half a million signatures.
A Change.org petition to stop Article 11 and Article 13 is getting close to half a million signatures.
The fallout continues with the passage of Article 13. German citizens are preparing to hit the streets to oppose this law.