The social-networking site implies that the suspension of the accounts that belittled the French president disregarded the site's parody and spam rules.
A France-based digital-rights group says Twitter removed four Sarkozy-esque accounts after the French president opened his own account last week.
YouHaveDownloaded.com links BitTorrent downloads to IP address at French president's residential palace. Sarkozy is a strong proponent of anti-piracy legislation.
After a self-described extremist went on a hate crime-fueled killing spree, President Sarkozy announces it is now illegal to frequent Web sites that promote terrorism or hate.
The United States denies it was involved in any attack on the French government, calling it a top ally.
The European government proposes levying a tax on Internet-based tech companies that make mass amounts of revenue with online advertising.
The country implements the ban over concerns about a promotion involving posting images of the prophet Muhammad. Facebook has taken a more conciliatory approach.
Not long after a list of pro-copyright proposals stirred controversy, France's president says he supports an investigation of Google as well as a tax on search engines.
Reporters Without Borders issues its annual compilation of bad actors--of which there are many--but also notes the positive impact of the Arab Spring.
A man is ordered to pay fine for failing to secure his Internet connection, which was used to pirate copyrighted songs. Hey, what happened to the U.S. version of graduated response?