After Google wiped several ads that discouraged women from having abortions because they violated the company’s advertising policies, Yahoo now does the same.
After stealing tens of thousands of database records from an abortion provider, hacker James Jeffery is arrested, brought to court, and called a "zealot" and "able hacker" by the judge.
In settlement, search giant backs down on its advertising policy regarding abortion, Christian group says. It now enables "religious associations to place ads on abortion in a factual way."
Activist's move to reclaim domain names that sent surfers to antiabortion Web sites is rejected by an appeals court.
An appeals court reverses its decision in a high-profile online publishing case, finding that anti-abortion protesters can be held liable for posting inflammatory comments.
What's one way abortion-rights supporters can laud the lawmaker who blocked an anti-abortion bill? With amusing online reviews of her shoes, of course: "I am so glad that I have a choice about what shoes to buy."
The events surrounding the Nuremberg Files raise another set of issues about how Internet speech is regulated--if at all--and by whom.
A federal judge orders anti-abortion activists to stop contributing to the Nuremberg Files, while the site has once again been shut down by its service provider.
A Dutch free-speech advocate is mirroring the Nuremberg Files Web site after a federal jury ruled that it threatened the lives of abortion providers.
An anti-abortion activist could face jail time for persisting in registering domain names similar to those owned by The Washington Post.