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(Reuters) - Facebook Inc's oversight board on Wednesday upheld the company's suspension of former U.S. President Donald Trump but said the company was wrong to make the suspension "indefinite" and asked it to re-assess the penalty.
(Reuters) - Earlier this month, Twitch announced it would start banning users for behavior away from its site.
A Singaporean blogger said on Monday he had raised Sg$133,000 (US$98,840 or RM409,318) via crowdfunding on social media to cover damages he was ordered to pay Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong in a defamation case filed by the city-state's leader.
Jeff Bezos wanted US$1.7mil (RM6.92mil) in legal fees from his girlfriend’s brother for successfully fighting off his defamation lawsuit. He got much less.
Parler is still alive and kicking – and the right-wing social media company, which styles itself as an “unbiased” home for conservatives, is still trying to wring money out of Amazon.
US Democrats and Republicans in Congress are taking aim at a controversial law that shields Internet platforms including Facebook Inc and Twitter Inc from lawsuits over content posted by users.
(Reuters) - The explosive growth of Clubhouse, an audio-based social network buoyed by appearances from tech celebrities like Elon Musk and Mark Zuckerberg, has drawn scrutiny over how the app will handle problematic content, from hate speech to harassment and misinformation.
BEIJING (Reuters) - ByteDance's Chinese short video app Douyin has filed a complaint with a court in Beijing to sue Tencent Holdings for monopolistic behaviour and asked for 90 million yuan ($13.94 million) in compensation, ByteDance said on Tuesday.
Following a heated scandal over Luda, a chatbot that ended up being unplugged amid controversies over its hypersexualisation and unfiltered comments on sexual minorities, South Korea faces another socio-technological issue on how to tackle artificial intelligence technology that targets real, living celebrities as victims of deepfake porn.
Major social platforms have been cracking down on the spread of misinformation and conspiracy theories in the leadup to the presidential election, and expanded their efforts in the wake of the Jan 6 US Capitol riot. But Apple and Google, among others, have left open a major loophole for this material: Podcasts.