World Economic Forum Advocates Global Internet Censorship in New Report

Charlie Taylor

Klaus Schwab, founder and executive of WEF. Source: World Economic Forum.Coingoback" srcset=" 700w, uploads/2022/06/Banner-Coingoback-700x150-1-300x64.jpg 300w, 150w, 585w" data-sizes="(max-width: 700px) 100vw, 700px " width="700" height="150" style="display: inline-block;A group made up of nation-states and large technological organizations is forming within the meetings of the World Economic Forum (WEF), is the Global Coalition for Digital Security”, which aims to police “dangerous content and conduct on the internet”. The group is currently composed of the governments of Australia, United Kingdom, Indonesia, Singapore, Ukraine, Bangladesh, a Microsoft executive and one of the founders of Two Hat – an artificial intelligence company for online content moderation.

“With more than 4.7 billion internet users worldwide, decisions about what content people should be able to create, view and share online have had (and continue to have) significant implications for people around the world. .” – says the official website of the World Economic Forum.

Initially the idea seems very positive, as the use of algorithms to arrest sexual predators and other criminals of the type, however, when the theme is freedom of expression and political points of view, the Economic Forum seems extremely biased.

The far right is the only political target cited:

The World Forum cites right-wing groups as possible targets of online censorship: “In the US, the January 6 Capitol Insurrection took a deeper look at how groups like QAnon were able to organize online and demanded a better understanding of the relationship between social platforms and extremist activities. Unfortunately, this is not a new problem; a report by the Royal Commission of New Zealand highlighted YouTube's role in radicalizing the terrorist who killed 51 people during Friday prayers at two mosques in Christchurch in 2019.” – affirms the WEF in explaining the global framework for the internet. “Radical groups from other political spectrums that cause destruction to private property and terrorist acts were not even cited or added as a concern on the pages of the organization's website or in the 28-page report “WEF Advancing Digital Safety”.

Large platforms support the idea

Less than a year ago, major technology companies created the “Global Internet Forum Against Terrorism” (GIFCT), which according to Human Rights Watch and 14 other organizations defending freedom of expression threatens basic rights. In a letter against the GIFCT, the organizations claim that technology companies have used artificial intelligence to remove legal content such as satire and journalistic material: “Now, as GIFCT member companies increasingly use machine learning algorithms to detect and remove content, mistakes are being made. There is evidence that processes aimed at removing terrorist content have the counter-productive effect of removing anti-terrorism speech, satire, journalistic material and other content that, under most democratic legal frameworks, would be considered legitimate speech. In particular, documentation of human rights abuses is disappearing at an astonishing rate. (2) This hinders journalism and humanitarian work, and jeopardizes the future capacity of judicial mechanisms to provide victims with remedies and accountability for perpetrators of serious crimes such as genocide.” – states a letter from HRW and 14 other free speech organizations against GIFCT.Despite this, the GIFCT continues to operate and the World Economic Forum calls for greater cooperation between business and governments: “…more deliberate coordination between the public and private sector is needed – today, the launch of the newly formed Global Coalition for Security Digital aims to achieve this goal.”

Networks supported by Bitcoin technology against censorship:

Despite constant attacks on free speech, content-sharing networks that use bitcoin technology are forming. One of them is Zeronet, which uses bitcoin addresses as if they were web addresses on a network where there is no central server, a kind of torrent internet. Every new person on the site helps with data sharing and can use the BTC address to help the creators. Updates to the site are made using public key cryptography, ensuring the authenticity of the content, while maintaining decentralization and security for those who share the content. Buy Bitcoin at Coinext
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