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By Matt O'Brien, Associated Press
The U.S. district judge said she wasn't dismissing Parler's "substantive underlying claims" against Amazon, but said it had fallen short in demonstrating the need for an injunction forcing it back online.
The Department of Homeland Security last year classified white supremacy as the greatest domestic terror threat to the U.S., and last week's Capitol insurrection by pro-Trump groups has renewed those concerns. Cynthia Miller-Idriss, who runs the Polarization and Extremism Research…
By Kevin Freking, Associated Press
Social media companies decided this past week they had finally seen enough from President Donald Trump. Twitter ended a nearly 12-year run and shuttered his account, severing an instant line of communication to his 89 million followers.
By PBS NewsHour
Facebook and Twitter suspended President Trump’s accounts after the violence on Capitol Hill, on January 6, in a bid to prevent him from inciting further violence. Joan Donovan, research director at Harvard University’s Shorenstein Center on Media, Politics and Public…
By Associated Press
Twitter says it is banning President Donald Trump from its platform, citing “risk of further incitement of violence.”…
In a post Thursday morning, Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg said the risk of allowing Trump to use the platform is too great.
By Barbara Ortutay, David Klepper, Associated Press
In an unprecedented step, Twitter suspended the account of President Donald Trump for 12 hours Wednesday after he repeatedly posted false accusations about the integrity of the election and threatened him with a permanent ban.
By Candice Norwood
Twitter said it was locking the president's account for 12 hours, and would keep it locked if some tweets were not removed.
Facebook is one of the most valuable companies in the world, but its dominance is the subject of major new antitrust actions. A pair of lawsuits filed by the Federal Trade Commission, and by 46 states, allege that Facebook used…
By Matthew Daly, Associated Press
Trump tweeted Tuesday that he will veto "the very weak National Defense Authorization Act" unless it repeals Section 230, a part of the communications code that shields Twitter, Facebook and other tech giants from content liability.
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