Stories about Technology from July, 2018
On the heels of recent legislation in Malaysia, Philippines, Brazil and France, the latest draft laws on “fake news” come from Sudan and Russia.
Petitioners say the system will monitor more than just revenues, warning that it will allow for easy government snooping on calls and messages.
Social media users are trying to combat harassment in Pakistan — but will state institutions do their part?
Aimal Khan's arrest following public outcry on social media is a good sign. But will justice prevail?
The 'slashie', according to Hong Kong's media, is the worker who embraces the gig economy by choice rather than necessity. But is that an accurate portrait of all outsourced work?
For Uganda’s poorest residents, the new tax raises internet connection costs by 10%.
Netizen Report: Israeli legislators look at new laws that would stifle speech and surveil the public
The Advox Netizen Report offers an international snapshot of challenges, victories, and emerging trends in Internet rights around the world.
Copyright proposals being pushed by European governance bodies must take into account the nature and potential uses of networked digital technology.
"When we tried to attend parkour events in Europe our visa applications were refused just because we hold Afghan passports."
The message from the 1st Malaria World Congress: "We're at a crossroads. We neglect #malaria at our peril."
Iranian authorities announce plans to filter Instagram because of the evils of "Instagram celebrities". A few days later, the state broadcaster reveals the arrest of several "Instagram celebrities."
What's happened to digital rights over the past seven years? 300 editions of the Netizen Report will tell you
This week, we're looking back at seven years of covering global digital rights news in celebration of our 300th edition!
This design feature has given Chinese mobile users a tangible sense of exactly when and how they are being monitored.
"When I interviewed women living in...a slum in Kampala, I learned that for them, WhatsApp and Facebook are the internet...with the new tax, they will be cut off altogether."
When a previously anonymous internet celebrity in Japan revealed his true identity, his long-time troll was waiting to track him down.