When will the Conservative Party actually stand up and fight for the values of the open society? If it refuses to do so, what is its point exactly?
Social media platforms will be legally obliged to have a proper way for people to appeal against wrongful removal of their content.
These platforms have tolerated a culture of abuse in return for what I can only describe as ‘blood money’. Time for change.
It was all very well when it banned the President of the United States, but now its influence on politics is a problem?
Demanding the right to profit from promoting it while refusing to pay the costs is clearly indefensible.
My client Lee Anderson, MP for Ashfield, recently received an apology from Google. Anyone could find themselves in a similar position.
And I have every intention of further improving the requirements for platforms not to remove content from recognised media outlets.
A worrying picture is already emerging of parents being unable to get their children into their school of choice.
An influencer called Molly-Mae espoused conservative views on making it. There’s a reason why they didn’t go down well.
Plus: Why the number of ghost children should worry us. And: the Treasury should target social media companies to protect youngsters.
For every bad headline there are hundreds of officers in forces like mine who are working around the clock to keep us safe.
Conservatives need to speak up and present petitions. We can be certain that our opponents are not sitting idle.
We have Rugby’s Lego Trail, a pop-up beach in Stoke, and Wigan splashing out £125,000 on social media campaigning.
Attempts to push people on to technical courses at local further education colleges, among other proposals, could backfire.
BGC members have recently drawn up a code of conduct, which aims to protect children from gambling ads, among other steps.