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Germany launched a coronavirus tracing app on June 16 that officials say is so secure even government ministers can use it, though developers acknowledge it isn't perfect yet.
US President Donald Trump's effort to regulate social media companies' content decisions may face an uphill battle from regulators who have previously said they cannot oversee the conduct of Internet firms.
Some call it the foundation of the open Internet and online free speech. Others say it allows big platforms to avoid responsibility for harmful content they host.
Twitter has taken the unprecedented step of adding fact-check warnings to two of President Donald Trump’s tweets that falsely called mail-in ballots “substantially fraudulent” and predicted a “Rigged Election”. On May 28, the president threatened to impose new regulation on social media companies or even to “close them down”.
US President Donald Trump threatened on May 27 to shutter social media platforms after Twitter for the first time acted against his false tweets, prompting the enraged Republican to double down on unsubstantiated claims and conspiracy theories.
Germany's foreign intelligence service violated the constitution by spying on Internet data from foreigners abroad, the nation's top court ruled Tuesday in a victory for overseas journalists who brought the case.
A Japanese teen is standing up for his right to play hours of video games, crowdfunding for a lawsuit to challenge local government guidelines on limiting video gaming by children.
Colombia’s commerce regulator said on May 12 it would look into whether Chinese-owned social media app TikTok complies with laws on the collection and treatment of children’s and adolescents’ personal data.
Governments battling a virus that has crossed borders with breathtaking swiftness pinned their hopes Tuesday on tests, technology and a coordinated approach to ease the tight social-distancing restrictions that have slowed the pandemic but strangled the global economy.
New rules took effect on Sunday putting responsibility on websites, service providers, producers and users. Content ‘harming national interests’, ‘spreading rumours’, ‘sexual innuendo’ or ‘inappropriate commentary on natural disasters’ is deemed unacceptable.