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When Live-streaming Bumps Up Against Freedom of Speech and Privacy

A young boy captures the Black Lives Matter protest on his smartphone on July 7, 2016. Social media, and live-streaming in particular, have played a big role in calls for social justice recently. Karla Ann Cote/NurPhoto via Getty Images
A young boy captures the Black Lives Matter protest on his smartphone on July 7, 2016. Social media, and live-streaming in particular, have played a big role in calls for social justice recently. Karla Ann Cote/NurPhoto via Getty Images

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Today, live-streaming services like Periscope or Facebook's live video feature give anyone with a smartphone the chance to broadcast unfolding events in real time over the Internet. Sometimes, that video is traumatic, such as when Diamond Reynolds broadcast live videoshortly after police shot her fiancé Philando Castile. The tragic event joined many other troubling incidents involving police and the black community in the United States.

The combination of technological access and social problems can create friction. We've seen governments around the world react to this issue, often by attempting to restrict or cut off access to the Internet. But it's not always a clear-cut case of censorship. Sometimes, the government wants to prevent a situation from escalating.

Such a case happened recently in Randallstown, Maryland. Police were attempting to serve a 23-year-old woman named Korryn Gaines with an arrest warrant. Law enforcement officials told The New York Timesthat Gaines had received encouragement from people on social media to disobey the police. Gaines armed herself with a shotgun, and an hours-long standoff ensued. The police had contacted Facebook to deactivate Gaines' account during the incident, hoping to defuse a tense situation. Facebook complied with the request. Unfortunately, the scenario still ended in tragedy after a sequence of shots: Police fired a round at Gaines after she threatened to kill them, Gaines then fired multiple rounds at officers and the officers returned fire, killing Gaines.

freedom of speech. The U.S. Supreme Court has found that "fighting words" aren't protected by the First Amendment. That means if a person uses expression to incite a breach of the peace, that persons' speech isn't guaranteed by the Constitution.

So perhaps law enforcement shouldn't be allowed to interfere with a citizen's access to social media. But nothing is stopping a company like Facebook or Twitter from granting or restricting access according to the company's own stated policies.

There is power in social media. It can give a voice to the disenfranchised, bringing their message to an audience that might otherwise never hear it. It can shed light onto injustice. It can allow bullies to target and harass victims. It's more than just a means of entertainment or communication. As such, the immediate future will likely be a tumultuous one as we try to find the best path to balance expression and respect for privacy.

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公主日记之皇家婚约哪里有的放? 给我好个网址好哇。。_百度知道


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