In light of the surveillance by governments worldwide, Google's Eric Schmidt makes a bold prediction.
In a move that appears designed to limit anonymous free speech, the government orders all people to use their real names when uploading videos to the Internet.
One of the topics at the Trans Pacific Partnership free trade agreement talks is how to better control the Internet. Some people don't like this.
Reports suggest that the country's National Telecommunications Registry Agency is asking ordinary citizens to find blasphemous material online. Is this revolutionary?
Both services have reportedly been blocked by the government, says the Guardian, forcing people to access them through VPN software.
The well-known Chinese executive and censorship critic posts a list of how often his comments on social networks are deleted. It's a lot.
If proposed amendments to a Russian law get passed, a wave of censorship could ripple through the country's Web sites including a complete closure of Wikipedia.
Though Google is a U.S. company, its American rights don't transpose across the pond. A court case will determine whether Google has to comply with EU law, which could have far-reaching consequences for European users.
The social-networking site implies that the suspension of the accounts that belittled the French president disregarded the site's parody and spam rules.
When Twitter announced it would withhold tweets country-by-country based on local restrictions, it said it was being more transparent. But some users disagree.