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Time In China Google Chinese Censorship

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  1. China Blocks Google Ahead of Tiananmen Square 25th Anniversary

    In addition to censorship of material on Google, the Chinese government blocks popular websites such as Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube. In what was a very violent turn of events, the Chinese People's Liberation Army mobilized and pushed into...

  2. Bing Denies Censoring Search Results, Blames 'Glitch'

    For example, for the search term "达赖喇嘛" (Dalai Lama), GreatFire found that results displayed on Bing's Chinese and international sites were heavily censored, with no notice of the censorship on either the U.S.or international search results.

  3. Google Stops Warning China Searchers About Dangerous Keywords

    The firm ceased issuing the warnings in early December, according to a report from Chinese censorship monitoring group Greatfire.org, and has removed supporting information from its about pages. What could be the reason for Google to switch off...

  4. Low Interest in Social Networks in China [Study]

    Google actually withdrew after censorship debates in early 2010, and the recent Gmail hacking attempts has prompted more tension between Google and the Chinese government. While sites from Google, Yahoo, and Bing may be able to get products into...

  5. Google's New Approach to China: A Closer Look at the Attack Heard 'Round the Web

    To add to that, this developing security industry story extends far beyond the tech sphere with its involvement of cyber espionage, intellectual property, diplomacy, human rights, and censorship versus free speech on the Web.

  6. Tibet's Revenge

    Just because the search engines had to lie down and take the censorship doesn't mean Google's headquarters were the right place to protest. Then again, anonymously threatening me for writing about my opinion in last week's column seems a bit...

  7. Forget Tibet; Free the Content

    Censorship and control worked for the Vulcans, so there's no reason to believe it won't work for humans as well. I, for one, applaud the Chinese government's ongoing efforts and in no way think these efforts to be futile, a foolish waste of time...

  8. Not Even a Little Evil

    And while everyone seems to claim that Google's actions in this case, and in the infamous case of Chinese censorship, violated their motto of "Don't Be Evil," it seems that very few people actually read Google's explanation of their de facto motto.