Iran is just the latest government to shut off its internet in a hope to shut down its problems.
Netflix CEO Reed Hastings explained the network's decision to pull an episode of 'Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj' in Saudi Arabia, saying Netflix is "not in the news business."
Passengers claim Delta Airlines have edited out references to homosexuality from the version of Elton John biopic "Rocketman" shown on their flights. It's one of several similar claims.
The social media giant complied with more take-down requests from Indian officials than any other country, a study by the Committee to Protect Journalists showed.
In a series of tweets, Senator Elizabeth Warren called Facebook "unprepared" for the 2020 election.
Denise Ho said China's aggressive approach to freedom of expression is only making its reputation worse and its situation more difficult.
"Given that Liberty's violations are public and longstanding, we are left to conclude that the Department's failure to act is deliberate and that it is only interested in enforcing free speech policies against institutions it deems unfriendly," Reps. Levin and Raskin wrote in a letter.
After Marcelo Crivela ordered copies of "Avengers: Children's Crusade" banned because of a gay kiss, Brazil's largest newspaper, Folha de S.Paulo, put the smooch on its front page.
Zarif shared the YouTube link on Instagram, which is also on Iran's banned website list alongside Twitter, Facebook and Telegram.
True liberty means press liberty. Colleges must let the students report the news. Or else.
Claims by President Donald Trump, Live Action's Lila Rose and others of rampant anti-conservative censorship may drive fundraising campaigns, but the hard evidence tells a different story.
Where I had reason to believe a sensitive example could lead to a book being banned, I authorized replacing it.
The author replaced criticism of Putin with attacks on President Donald Trump and softened his description of Moscow's annexation of Crimea.
Fox News took on the social ramifications of Instagram hiding 'likes' in several countries, with a pair of live audience members fearing the move is "too politically correct" and "another way" to censor conservatives.
By holding this summit, President Donald Trump has legitimized citizen journalists and given a voice to groups experiencing censorship at the hands of the Big Tech companies that control the new media platforms.
Paul Dorr, who burned four LGBT children's books he got from the library, claims his actions were protected by the First Amendment. A judge disagreed.
"I strongly disagree with your view that pursuing policies that embrace multicultural and sexual diversity are obsolete in our societies," Elton John, 72, wrote to Russian President Vladimir Putin.
Tech giants are finally beginning to vet content, but only on their own terms, accountable to no one. This isn't good enough.
Russia's culture ministry denied it made any recommendations to cut scenes from the film.
The decision to pull the "Arthur" episode this month was not the first time Alabama Public Television has refused to air an episode of the same program over pro-LBGT themes.
Donald Trump Jr. has taken his repeated claims of social media censorship one step further, accusing Instagram "gods" of deleting his photographs solely because he appears in them.
"I'm fighting for not just my job, but for my students' rights to free speech. Nothing is more important to me."
"We enforce the Twitter Rules impartially for all users," a Twitter spokesperson tells Newsweek.
"In Russian legal terms even satire can be treated as propaganda," said Mikhail Bogdanov, director of "Deadplay" publisher Komilfo.
Viewers were shocked by the "immoral" clip.
The news that Google had a secret search engine project designed for China sparked intense criticism. Google CEO Sundar Pichai said it was "important to explore" the market.
"They'll censor my post of my most favorite person in the world ... Inexplicable," Palin wrote. "Unbelievable … And scary."