Today's American election won't only set the course for who will lead as President of the United States, but it will determine which path will be taken with regards to Internet Freedom. Learn more about where the presidential candidates stand on issues pertaining to Net Neutrality in a comprehensive article at The Verge.
As the world's governments plan to meet next month at a conference for the ITU – an agency of the United Nations – certain rules are being proposed that could threaten Internet openness and innovation, increase access costs and erode human rights online.
We're calling for more transparency in these secretive talks that would have ramifications for Internet users and citizens worldwide. Join us in making your voice heard at ProtectInternetFreedom.net.
Japan has yet to formally join the Trans-Pacific Partnership negotiations, but that isn't stopping its citizens from speaking out against restrictive copyright measures found within the TPP text. Now, as both Canada and Mexico have been formally admitted into TPP trade talks (albeit at lower-tiered statuses), the spotlight is on Japan in possibly joining next.
We’ve been keeping you updated on the developing concerns over the Canada- EU Trade Agreement (CETA), and today is the last day of what may well be its final round of negotiations.
What do you get when you round up an enthusiastic group of digital rights experts, online innovators and advocates of Net Freedom – all with the purpose of taking any and all questions from members of the Internet community?
The Trans-Pacific Partnership trade agreement continues to exist within secret closed-door negotiations – seeking to introduce invasive copyright legislation to everyday Internet use.
Thanks to your support, we've reached 115,000 signatures on our campaign against the Trans-Pacific Partnership and its invasive Internet provisions. That's 115,000 citizens worldwide who won't stand for a restricted Internet, won't allow the collection of our private data and won't put up with harsh criminalized fines for everyday users.
We're amplifying our 115,000 voices and we're not done yet. Help us put the TPP's Internet trap to bed by signing and sharing our petition at StopTheTrap.net.
When the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement (ACTA) was rejected earlier this year in European Parliament, many had hoped that it would signal the end for its intrusive copyright legislation. Instead, these Internet restrictions live on through the Canada-EU Trade Agreement.
Help call on the pro-Internet community to stand against these closed-door treaties and sign the Declaration for Internet Freedom.
The head of the Motion Picture Association of America has claimed that the copyright legislation within the Stop Online Piracy Act is "dead", but a similar threat to our free speech and Internet use lives on in the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade agreement.