Big Tech Snuffing Free Speech; Google’s Poisonous ‘Dragonfly’, by Judith Bergman

The “Do No Evil” company is doing a lot of evil for various governments. From Judith Bergman at gatestoneinstitute.org: If the big social media companies choose what to publish and what not to publish, they should be subject to the same licensing and requirements as media organizations. Google has decided it will not renew a […]

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4 thoughts on “Big Tech Snuffing Free Speech; Google’s Poisonous ‘Dragonfly’, by Judith Bergman”

  1. I’ve recently heard that there might be the possibility that the big tech companies (or big tech corporations in general) might become like nations themselves, nations in cyberspace. The decentralized blockchain would be a big part of this. This corporate takeover of traditional governments could only be achieved, when the people merge with the machine and become real digital citizens. If that takes place it would be extremely easy for rulers to manipulate the virtual hive mind. My point related to your article is: if censorship on the internet becomes easy like this, people who are against the virtual/digital new world order dictatorship must reach out to other people in a more traditional way: via flyers and discussions from face to face in the public outside of our comfy houses/apartments and couches.

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    1. There is no way that offline methods will have the same leverage when the big market of ideas has gone online for the most part. As a practical matter, it was cheap to plaster a poster in the 80s. Today you can get sued (look Generation Identity or the chalk crime Alternative Jugend case). Billboards and other alternatives are too expensive for the political purpose. They can only be rented for commercial purposes for the most part. However, I do think that we need a Human Rights Foundation in Germany that does put up ads in the offline space. Something like Pamela Geller’s campaign just with a broader topic.
      https://gellerreport.com/category/afdi-free-speech-ad-campaign/

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      1. Yes, you can reach more people online, but I was speaking of a possible level of censorship on the internet which makes it necessary to use more traditional methods to get the message out. Besides that, I’ve found it comforting and reassuring to find people offline who have the same concerns and similar opinions regarding mass migration; it got even more comforting and reassuring when even legal and hardworking migrants voiced those concerns and opinions.

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