y Análisis

La moralidad de las redes sociales: de cómo Facebook censura a Trump y la sexualidad femenina por igual

Ana María Acosta
Jul 21 2016

Facebook luce así de “limpio” por la siguiente razón: cualquier contenido que no se ajuste a sus términos y condiciones de uso es removido., for me, was about drawing attention to how social media censorship disproportionately affects marginalized communities. The communities that could most benefit from protected spaces online are being excluded from participation.

Ramzi Jaber


Lanzamiento en español de

Kim Carlson
Jul 21 2016

Nos alegra anunciar que ya está disponible en español.

March 30, 2016: LGBT groups rejected from Facebook

Matthew Stender
Mar 30 2016

In this week's roundup: LGBTQ groups take issue with Facebook policies and

El acto de desaparición de Facebook

Marianne Diaz
Dic 11 2015

En Venezuela, donde los medios tradicionales no están disponibles tanto para los disidentes políticos y ciudadanos. Las redes sociales habían demostrado ser de ...

Of course we should be able to use social networks to protest against puritanical views about women’s bodies. And we need to defy the idea that the only acceptable images of women are those selected to suit the male gaze, or that men (or tech firms!) can be the ones to decide whether our nipples are sexual or not.

Leigh Alexander


Las redes sociales, noticias, y el derecho a conocer

Jillian C. York
Nov 18 2015

La idea de nació en 2011, cuando Facebook eliminó un enlace publicado por la popular banda Coldplay. Launches Resource Kit for Journalists

The Team
Sep 30 2017

This resource answers frequently asked questions and provides background information on various issue areas, including fake news, hate speech, and censorship of...

14 September 2017: The Weekly Takedown

Matthew Stender
Sep 14 2017

This Week In Censorship

“Having not received a report we aren't sure which Facebook community standard we violated, though I presume the fact we are swearing, wearing latex gloves and suggestively fondling fruit may have something to do with it. I'm not here to say we didn't break any rules; indeed, I don't know if we did because I didn't get an explanation. The thing is, the rules are unreasonable, and inconsistently policed.”

Maeve Marsden


31 August 2017: The Weekly Takedown

Jillian C. York
Ago 31 2017

In this week's update: Western firms consider censorship in Iran, another domain registrar pulls a neo-Nazi site, and more...

New project: Creating better standards for transparency in how platforms moderate content

Ago 23 2017

We're thrilled to announce that we'll be working on a new project to create a consensus-based priority list of the information users and researchers need to bet...

23 August 2017: The Weekly Takedown

Jillian C. York
Ago 23 2017

After Charlottesville, debate over how companies should deal with hate speech is growing. Here are just a few of the pieces that addressed the topic this week.

...before this when content was removed from Facebook users got a notice saying it had been flagged as inappropriate or that it somehow violated terms of service, indicating that the takedown came from another user’s report. Location-based blocking of videos and content for political reasons has usually come from the government via DNS-based blocking or similar practices, never from social media companies themselves.

Marianne Diaz Hernandez


17 August 2017: The Weekly Takedown

Jillian C. York
Ago 17 2017

As white supremacists take to the streets, social media companies have begun to deny them a platform online.

10 August 2017: The Weekly Takedown

Ago 10 2017

Politicians censor, and accuse platforms of censorship...and more in the latest Weekly Takedown.