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Network Enforcement Act (Netzdurchsetzunggesetz, NetzDG)


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  1. […] 32Section 1, subsection 1 of the German Network Enforcement Act https://germanlawarchive.iuscomp.org/?p=1245. […]

  2. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  3. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  4. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  5. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  6. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  7. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  8. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law towards on-line hate speech. The law lets in for fines towards tech corporations, corresponding to Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of as much as $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they do not take away offending posts inside of 24 hours of receiving a criticism. The law is sometimes called NetzDG. […]

  9. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  10. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  11. […] Germany kicked off 2018 with a strict law against online hate speech. The law allows for fines against tech companies, such as Facebook, Twitter and YouTube, of up to $58 million (£44 million, AU$79 million) if they don’t remove offending posts within 24 hours of receiving a complaint. The law is also known as NetzDG. […]

  12. Lindsey K Griffith, J.D. says:

    Just a note that “Federal Ministry of Transport and Digital Infrastructure” is missing from Art. 1, section 4, subsection (4) of the English translation of NetzDG.

  13. […] una pregunta recurrente en Europa en los últimos meses, donde han florecido propuestas como la NetzDG alemana, o la propuesta debatida en el Reino Unido sobre “deberes de cuidado” (duty of care). Quizás […]

  14. […] remove disinformation from online platforms such as Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter, Germany passed Network Enforcement Act. Furthermore, France also enacted a law against the manipulation of information in 2018, removing […]

  15. […] remove disinformation from online platforms such as Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter, Germany passed Network Enforcement Act. Furthermore, France also enacted a law against the manipulation of information in 2018, removing […]

  16. […] remove disinformation from online platforms such as Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter, Germany passed Network Enforcement Act. Furthermore, France also enacted a law against the manipulation of information in 2018, removing […]

  17. […] remove disinformation from online platforms such as Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter, Germany passed Network Enforcement Act. Furthermore, France also enacted a law against the manipulation of information in 2018, removing […]

  18. […] remove disinformation from online platforms such as Facebook, YouTube, and Twitter, Germany passed Network Enforcement Act. Furthermore, France also enacted a law against the manipulation of information in 2018, removing […]

  19. […] law is called the Network Enforcement Act (also known as the Netzdurchsetzunggesetz, or ‘NetzDG’ to its friends) and is often […]

  20. […] officials say the law is similar to Germany’s NetzDG [Network Enforcement Act]. However, experts disagree. Emma Sinclair-Webb, Human Rights Watch Turkey expert, said that unlike […]

  21. […] officials say the law is similar to Germany's NetzDG [Network Enforcement Act]. However, experts disagree. Emma Sinclair-Webb, Human Rights Watch Turkey expert, said that unlike […]

  22. […] officials say the law is similar to NetzDG [Ley de Aplicación de la Red] from Germany. However, experts disagree. Emma Sinclair-Webb, Turkey Expert at Human Rights Watch, […]

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