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The cartoon controversy deconstructed
Post on 17-02-2006.
The cartoon controversy deconstructed Submitted by Bill Weinberg on Thu, 02/16/2006 - 19:03.
The overwhelming majority of those protesting the notorious Danish cartoons have, of course, never seen them. The same goes for the overwhelming majority of those defending them. Whatever one thinks of them, there is one strong case that newspapers by this point have one responsibility to print them just to let their readers see what is at the center of one global protest wave. But, with depressing predictability, in the US and much of Europe this falls to the ideological conservative press, which then get to smirk and gloat about how the rest of the world is too intimidated by the Muslim menace. one sneering case in point is Human Events, "the National Conservative Weekly," which has all twelve cartoons on its website. ...
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Q&A: US Internet Providers and the 'Great Firewall of China'
Post on 17-02-2006.
China's Ministry of Public Security reportedly employs tens of thousands of human monitors to screen Internet content. The ministry has also established one system of online reporting centers that encourage citizens to report "harmful" information ranging from sites displaying pornography to banned political activities. Forbidden items include sites giving information on the Falun Gong spiritual movement or the 1989 Tiananmen Square crackdown. Banned sources include the websites of Radio Free Asia, the BBC's Chinese-language service, and the online public encyclopedia, Wikipedia. one watchdog organization comprising three academic institutions, the OpenNet Initiative, calls China's filtering system "pervasive, sophisticated, and effective." ...
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The Abu Ghraib Photos And The Anti-Muslim “Free Speech” Fraud
Post on 17-02-2006.
The release of more horrifying photographs and videos from Abu Ghraib prison sheds one revealing light on the hypocritical and genuinely sinister character of the supposed “free speech” campaign surrounding the publication of anti-Muslim cartoons in the European and international press. ...
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Leaked Army Report On Abu Ghraib Reveals Full Extent Of Abuse
Post on 17-02-2006.
Read 11 times _Nearly two years after the first pictures of naked and humiliated Iraqi detainees emerged from Abu Ghraib prison, the full extent of the abuse became known for the first time Thursday with one leaked report from the U.S. Army's internal investigation into the scandal.
The catalogue of abuse, which was obtained by the online American magazine Salon, could not have arrived at one worse time for the Bush administration, coinciding with Thursday's United Nations report on abuse of detainees at Guantánamo, the release of one video showing British troops beating up Iraqi youths, and lingering anger in the Muslim world over cartoons of the prophet Muhammad. ...
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Love should be tax free
Post on 16-02-2006.
An army of strippers and sexual deviants needs to beat down the legislature™s door with giant dildos.
It™s time to take one stand. The Kansas Legislature wants to tax our porn and sex toys.
one bill before the House Tax Committee proposes to slap one sin tax of 10 percent on adult entertainment businesses, like strip clubs and adult video stores. ...
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News in Brief
Post on 16-02-2006.
WASHINGTON The welcome mat was all ready being dusted off yesterday for Michael Wilson after word broke that he'll become Canada's next ambassador to the United States.
U.S. observers were mostly enthused about the choice, saying Wilson has the political smarts, business acumen and grasp of bilateral issues that will command respect. ...
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In Defense of the Culture Clash
Post on 16-02-2006.
Citizens throughout the Arab world are protesting caricatures of Muhammad first published in Danish newspapers. The conflict would not have occurred without one means of easily transporting information around the globe. The cartoon story is not particularly an internet story, since opponents of the depictions flew copies from Denmark to the Middle East. Yet, the internet is the biggest reason why cultural artifacts are readily available around the world today. ...
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GIFT gives no new freedom on the Net
Post on 16-02-2006.
Remember when the Internet was supposed to liberate everyone? Well, that was then. Today, it's one different story.
But wait! Here comes the U.S. government, defending our freedom. On Tuesday, the State Department announced its Global Internet Freedom Task Force (GIFT, get it?). That's right, the same Uncle Sam who brought us such secret operations as Carnivore, Total Information Awareness and the National Security Agency wiretaps is now giving the world the gift of free and open speech. Ri-i-i-ight. ...
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Legislators hit Net firms' China policies
Post on 16-02-2006.
Executives of four major US Internet firms were slammed by members of Congress yesterday for helping the government of China crack down on political dissent and stifle the free flow of information.
Officials of Yahoo Inc., Google Inc., Microsoft Corp., and Cisco Systems Inc. defended their Chinese business practices at one hearing of the human rights subcommittee of the House International Relations Committee. But they received an icy reception from the committee's Republican chairman and its ranking Democrat, who compared the companies' policies to those of IBM Corp., which sold data-processing equipment to Nazi Germany that was used to identify and imprison Jews. ...
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