Even before controversies in recent weeks over New York Times management’s handling of free speech issues, according to a New York Post report published Saturday, only 51% of Times employees agreed in a company survey that “there is a free exchange of views in this company; people are not afraid to say what they really think.”
In a press conference on Tuesday, DeSantis issued a series of recommendations that are expected to be included in legislation as the Transparency in Technology Act, saying ‘Big Tech’ is becoming more like ‘Big Brother’ with ‘each passing day.’
The latest exposé by Project Veritas reveals hours of video obtained by an anonymous Facebook insider with Mark Zuckerberg and other executives admitting that they ‘have too much power’.
A lobbyist group affiliated with Antifa is suing Apple in an effort to get free speech messaging platform Telegram removed from the app store, claiming that it allows ‘extremists’ to spread ‘hate speech’.
Footage from an employee inside Twitter shows the company’s CEO Jack Dorsey discussing how he plans to wage a massive censorship campaign in the wake of President Trump’s account suspension.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel has criticized Twitter for banning President Trump, saying that social media networks shouldn’t have the power to decide who is allowed to exercise free speech.
Amazon is removing free speech social network Parler from its web hosting service for continuous disregard to censor free speech and not offering a save space for far-left ideologies.
Google has purged social media site Parler from its Play Store, calling for the need to “protect user safety” while saying the platform allows posts that “incite violence,” as Apple considers a similar move.
Many concerned intellectuals and other activists of free speech have pointed fingers at messages from Iran’s leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, accusing the platform of double standards amid Presidents Twitter ban.
Twitter removes ‘like,’ ‘reply’ and retweet count functions from multiple Trump Tweets about the Election. The platform also removed the retweet count, so that people cannot see how many times it has been shared.
Facebook said Thursday it will start removing supposedly false claims about COVID-19 vaccines, in its latest move to counter a tide of coronavirus-related online free-thoughts exchange.
People who refuse a vaccine for COVID-19 could find normal life halted as restaurants, bars, cinemas and sports venues could block entry to those who don’t have proof they are inoculated, Britain’s new vaccine minister said on Monday.