With perhaps the most significant midterm election in decades nigh, big tech’s censorship of conservatives has kicked into high gear. And while Facebook’s recent purge of right-leaning pages is obvious and has made news, perhaps just as destructive is the stealth censorship. A good example may be the report of WordPress’ “statistics shadowbanning” of Whatfinger News.
As Facebook grapples with trouble from conservative critics and what it claims is misinformation it wants to stop, chieftain Mark Zuckerberg faces yet another stockholders rebellion.
The Big Tech companies that virtually control online American commerce and the distribution of news and information took another step toward ending free speech and the free exchange of ideas as the cornerstone of their platforms.
Will our descendants live in tyranny — until rogue artificial intelligence ends man's reign in this world? This is a good question now with Wikileaks founder Julian Assange’s assertion that “the last free generation” is upon us and that “technologically advanced civilization” is “unstable” and may not “go on for long.”
An expert has warned that Internet tech giants have the capacity to shift “upwards of 12 million votes” in an election. It has been revealed that Google did in fact engage in such manipulation, seeking to vault Hillary Clinton to victory in 2016 by trying to boost Latino turnout.
The Tech Giants say left-wing bias on their platforms is a figment of the conservative imagination, but the figment appeared again this week.
Twitter permanently banned Alex Jones yesterday after virtuoso performances in which he tangled with Senator Marco Rubio (R-Fla.) and CNN’s Oliver Darcy, the media “reporter” who led the Big Media campaign to silence the conspiracy theorist.
The latest story about Google divulges just how much power that company wields, and just how careful we ought to be.
VIDEO - After Trump called out Google for rigging their search results and his economic advisor hinted that the administration may regulate the searches, we explain why regulation is not the answer to censorship and what the answer is.