The fallout continues with the passage of Article 13. German citizens are preparing to hit the streets to oppose this law.
European lawmakers have dealt a crushing blow to free speech. They voted to pass the infamous article 13 legislation.
Ahead of a crucial vote on Article 13 in Europe, it seems that YouTube has already begun blocking perfectly legal channels on its site.
The United Nations has condemned the European copyright proposal article 13. It is blasting the proposal as a threat to free speech.
A critical vote is coming and digital rights advocates are trying to build momentum to defeat Article 13 (AKA the Censorship Machine).
The CRTC consultation has seen proposals for Internet censorship. Canadians, however, are pushing back against this idea.
The controversial sex trafficking bill SESTA has passed in the US. Many are calling it a dark day for free speech.
US lawmakers are renewing efforts to censor Internet pornography and add taxes to devices to remove those filters.
For some American’s, Internet censorship may seem like a problem found in distant countries. More recently, however, lawmakers are considering legislation that would bring censorship onto US shores.
The Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP) has gained support from what might be considered by some as an unexpected source: Google. The search engine giant has announced in their policy blog that they have come out in support of the controversial agreement.