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Podcast Episode: AI in Kitopia

Deeplinks Blog

Deeplinks Blog

How to Fix the Internet - Tim Wu - Antitrust/Pro-Internet

Podcast Episode: Antitrust/Pro-Internet

Imagine an internet in which economic power is more broadly distributed, so that more people can build and maintain small businesses online to make good livings. In this world, the behavioral advertising that has made the internet into a giant surveillance tool would be banned, so people could share more...

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Federal Court Dismisses X's Anti-Speech Lawsuit Against Watchdog

This post was co-written by EFF legal intern Melda Gurakar.Researchers, journalists, and everyone else has a First Amendment right to criticize social media platforms and their content moderation practices without fear of being targeted by retaliatory lawsuits, a federal court recently ruled.The decision by a federal court in California to...

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In Historic Victory for Human Rights in Colombia, Inter-American Court Finds State Agencies Violated Human Rights of Lawyers Defending Activists

In a landmark ruling for fundamental freedoms in Colombia, the Inter-American Court of Human Rights found that for over two decades the state government harassed, surveilled, and persecuted members of a lawyer’s group that defends human rights defenders, activists, and indigenous people, putting the attorneys’ lives at risk. The...

Emma Shapiro photo

Speaking Freely: Emma Shapiro

Emma Shapiro is an American artist, writer, and activist who is based in Valencia, Spain. She is the Editor-At-Large for the Don’t Delete Art campaign and the founder of the international art project and movement Exposure Therapy. Her work includes the use of video, collage, performance, and photography, while primarily...
Infrastructures of Control

Infrastructures of Control - Exhibition Opening

University of Arizona (not EFF) will host this event. EFF's Dave Maass will participate. Infrastructures of Control: Security and Surveillance in the U.S. BorderlandsInfrastructures of Control: Border Security and Surveillance is an outdoor photo exhibition of more than 30 images of surveillance towers and other security infrastructure along...

U.S. Supreme Court Does Not Go Far Enough in Determining When Government Officials Are Barred from Censoring Critics on Social Media

In a unanimous opinion, the U.S. Supreme Court has finally crafted a test that lower courts can use to determine whether a government official engaged in “state action” such that censoring individuals on the official’s social media page—even if also used for personal purposes—would violate the First Amendment.

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