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The company had resisted for months, but finally relents, hoping to "put an end to the dispute" and saying it will do its part to "fight racism and anti-Semitism."
A Paris court has struck down an appeal by the microblogging site, says French newspaper Le Monde.
In the ongoing legal conflict between the social network and the Union of Jewish French Students, a new court case erupts.
After Twitter in France was hit with a slew of anti-Semitic tweets in October, the court ruled the social networking service must identify those behind the posts. Twitter is evaluating the ruling.
Two French human rights organizations that successfully sued Yahoo in France over the sale of Nazi-related material on its auction site have appealed a U.S. District Court ruling that shielded the Web portal from enforcement of the French court decision. The League Against Racism and Anti-Semitism (LICRA) and The Union of Jewish Students (UEJF) filed an appeal with the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals on Tuesday. In their appeal, the organizations argue that the District Court didn't have jurisdiction over them because they had no presence in San Jose, Calif., and that there was no dispute between them and Yahoo because they had not filed to enforce the French court's decision, said Robert Katz, who represents the groups. The appeal is only the latest action in the battle over Nazi- and hate-related material on Yahoo and other Web sites. Earlier this year, Yahoo banned the sale of such materials on its auctions and other sites. Last year, a French court ordered Yahoo to block French citizens from accessing Nazi-related and anti-Semitic material or face a fine of 100,000 francs (about $13,500) a day for not complying.