From big tech data on how to manage misinformation

Paul Fletcher (Photo by Ansa)

Australia is not easing its pressure on the network giants. Australian Communications and Media Authority (ACMA), Reuters explains itYou will be able to force platforms to share data about how they handle misinformation.

For 3 out of 4 Australians, social networks need to do more

The new rules, which should lead the authority to impose penalties on non-cooperative companies, come in response to a series of investigations that have been conducted in the country into fake news and misleading content on the Covid website. Three out of 4 Australians have blamed social media for the spread of online hoaxes, saying they expect more from them to stop the phenomenon.

Communications Secretary Paul Fletcher (pictured Ansa) commented in a statement: “Digital platforms must take responsibility for what is on their sites and act when malicious or misleading content appears.”

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Fake news and propaganda

The move comes at a time of growing political interest in the issue of fake news and the propaganda moment they often hide, as evidenced by the rules adopted in the European Union since the outbreak of the conflict in Ukraine, with Russia banned. State TVs that Facebook and its partners engage in various actions.

In light of the law’s entry into force, perhaps by the end of 2022, the major social platforms – in Australia represented by Digi, which includes Facebook, Google, Twitter and TikTok – have expressed their willingness to cooperate, indicating that they have done so. Steps have been taken to stop misinformation.

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Earl Warner

"Devoted bacon guru. Award-winning explorer. Internet junkie. Web lover."

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