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File: 1558029193512-0.png (147.58 KB, 1400x411, untitled.png)

File: 1558029193512-1.jpg (64.96 KB, 770x433, christchurch_call.jpg)

b2795 No.222071

>The United States will not join other nations in endorsing the “Christchurch Call” — a global statement that commits governments and private companies to actions that would curb the distribution of violent and extremist content online.
>“While the United States is not currently in a position to join the endorsement, we continue to support the overall goals reflected in the Call. We will continue to engage governments, industry, and civil society to counter terrorist content on the Internet,” the statement from the White House reads.

>The “Christchurch Call” is a non-binding statement drafted by foreign ministers from New Zealand and France meant to push internet platforms to take stronger measures against the distribution of violent and extremist content. The initiative originated as an attempt to respond to the March killings of 51 Muslim worshippers in Christchruch and the subsequent spread of the video recording of the massacre and statements from the killer online.


>By signing the pledge, companies agree to improve their moderation processes and share more information about the work they’re doing to prevent terrorist content from going viral. Meanwhile, government signatories are agreeing to provide more guidance through legislation that would ban toxic content from social networks.

>Already, Twitter, Microsoft, Facebook and Alphabet — the parent company of Google — have signed on to the pledge, along with the governments of France, Australia, Canada and the United Kingdom.

>The “Christchurch Call” is consistent with other steps that government agencies are taking to address how to manage the ways in which technology is tearing at the social fabric. Members of the Group of 7 are also meeting today to discuss broader regulatory measures designed to combat toxic combat, protect privacy and ensure better oversight of technology companies.


>For its part, the White House seems more concerned about the potential risks to free speech that could stem from any actions taken to staunch the flow of extremist and violent content on technology platforms.

>“We continue to be proactive in our efforts to counter terrorist content online while also continuing to respect freedom of expression and freedom of the press,” the statement reads.”Further, we maintain that the best tool to defeat terrorist speech is productive speech, and thus we emphasize the importance of promoting credible, alternative narratives as the primary means by which we can defeat terrorist messaging.”

http://archive.is/Bx4rc

57ab5 No.222074

Of fucking course every social media platform signs it.

3b056 No.222080

File: 1558036598407.png (282.07 KB, 650x426, 1527201654537-4.png)

And for tonight's useless political gestures…

6bbde No.222087

I know it isn't much, but I'm glad they're not signing it.
Censorship is always terrible.

d3c45 No.222091

File: 1558047569892.jpg (77.76 KB, 640x607, uVcAoE3lpTfQ4i5Cu6WfbcWuTd….jpg)

>>222087
>but I'm glad they're not signing it.
Don't worry (((them))) and their golems are always looking for backdoors as "hate speech", or "reasonable speech", or any byproduct of the jewish dialectic.

8e12c No.222112

As usual, another concerning choice from these countries and corporations. The WH is at least somewhat lenient on things, but we already know that those who speak too loudly will be partyv& and your privacy is nothing but an afterthought to both the tech companies and government overseers.

Never forget what happened with LavaBit and other sources that keep logs. Use Tox, XXMP, and blockchain content to prevent censorship. Use alt-sites such as here, bitchute, minds, etc., and use the deep web whenever necessary. They can't keep doing what they're doing forever, and when they overreach, there'll be hell to pay, across the west.

8e12c No.222113




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