“Digital Services Act”: Soon EU-Wide Internet Censorship Like In China

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Using Chinese tactics to stay in power: EU 2022 – It will not work !

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The EU wants to “clean up” the Internet with a new law, advertises the mainstream. The mainstream wants to clean up the internet, but it rather wants to clean up disagreeable opinions and facts. On January 20, a vote is to be held on the future design of digital services, the Digital Services Act (DSA). In plain language, this means that censorship will be standardized. In the future, Brussels will also be able to issue deletion orders. Online platforms are threatened with immense penalties. These will lead to even more censorship, because it is better to delete too much than to risk the breakup of the company.

With the EU’s Digital Services Act, the Internet is now to be brought into line across the EU. In the future, disagreeable opinions will probably be declared as “hate and incitement” and deleted. The aim is to achieve Internet censorship of the kind that has existed in China to date. The DSA is another part of a large digital package of the EU. The Digital Markets Act (DMA) was already passed in December. While the DMA is mainly about the competition law side, the DSA deals with the social aspects.

Harmful content – who defines what is harmful?
Alexander Fanta is EU correspondent for netzpolitik.org and reports on the European Union’s digital policy. According to a media report, he sees the EU’s new proposed legislation as an attempt to reorganize the digital world: “Clearly in focus are the big platforms and the way they handle content. At stake are issues such as the exercise of freedom of expression, how to deal with hate online and the rights of users.” On the part of the EU, there are calls for the net giants to take on more responsibility in the future and also be held accountable: “Very large online platforms should be subject to special obligations because of the particular risks they pose in distributing illegal and harmful content.” According to Fanta, this is aimed at standardizing the moderation of content on platforms such as Facebook and YouTube and creating more transparency in algorithms. Because up to now, the Internet giants have “in many cases played by their own rules,” he said.

More censorship to avoid penalties
The new law is designed to change just that. It comes to standardize what is considered “harmful information.” Criticism of measures is likely to be counted among this harmful information and then censored. For even greats in medical research such as Dr. Robert Malone – who was instrumental in the development of mRNA technology – are simply deleted, for example, as happened recently on YouTube (Wochenblick reported). The platforms are being pressured to delete much more unpopular content in order to escape possible penalties in the future.

Deletion order from Brussels possible
Reporting content is to be simplified, but deletions are also to be contestable. “It is also worth noting that for the first time a Europe-wide possibility for deletion orders from authorities to platforms in the case of illegal content will be created,” Fanta explains. However, it is still unclear exactly what these should look like, because the DSA ultimately touches on “delicate balancing of fundamental rights,” says Fanta. The extent to which control by the judiciary is possible is crucial here, he says. “It would be problematic if the new EU law leads to putting law enforcement even more in the hands of the platforms than is already the case,” Fanta says. This point is probably one of the most problematic, because it means that a European Ministry of Truth is now finally at work, which will decide what content users are “allowed” to see in the first place.

Penalties up to and including break-up: this is how Internet giants are forced into censorship
If the new regulations are not adhered to, there are to be hefty penalties. These can range from 20 percent of annual global sales to the dismantling of entire platforms. The EU expects the stricter rules to come into force at the beginning of 2023. The threat of these enormously high penalties or even breakup will probably inevitably cause the censorship rage to really pick up speed. After all, it’s better to delete too much content than to risk such a penalty.

Using Chinese tactics to stay in power: EU 2022 – It will not work !

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