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So, Archive.org gets hit with false takedown notices for 'terrorist material' from the EU. Archive.org notes it's impossible / hard to respond within the required timeframe (1 hour notice).
In the past week, the Internet Archive has received a series of email notices from Europol’s European Union Internet Referral Unit (EU IRU) falsely identifying hundreds of URLs on archive.org as “terrorist propaganda”. At least one of these mistaken URLs was also identified as terrorist content in a separate take down notice from the French government’s L’Office Central de Lutte contre la Criminalité liée aux Technologies de l’Information et de la Communication (OCLCTIC).

The Internet Archive has a few staff members that process takedown notices from law enforcement who operate in the Pacific time zone. Most of the falsely identified URLs mentioned here (including the report from the French government) were sent to us in the middle of the night – between midnight and 3am Pacific – and all of the reports were sent outside of the business hours of the Internet Archive.

The one-hour requirement essentially means that we would need to take reported URLs down automatically and do our best to review them after the fact.

It would be bad enough if the mistaken URLs in these examples were for a set of relatively obscure items on our site, but the EU IRU’s lists include some of the most visited pages on archive.org and materials that obviously have high scholarly and research value.
#EU #Terrorism #TakedownNotices
Official EU Agencies Falsely Report More Than 550 Archive.org URLs as Terrorist Content
 
So, Archive.org gets hit with false takedown notices for 'terrorist material' from the EU. Archive.org notes it's impossible / hard to respond within the required timeframe (1 hour notice).
In the past week, the Internet Archive has received a series of email notices from Europol’s European Union Internet Referral Unit (EU IRU) falsely identifying hundreds of URLs on archive.org as “terrorist propaganda”. At least one of these mistaken URLs was also identified as terrorist content in a separate take down notice from the French government’s L’Office Central de Lutte contre la Criminalité liée aux Technologies de l’Information et de la Communication (OCLCTIC).

The Internet Archive has a few staff members that process takedown notices from law enforcement who operate in the Pacific time zone. Most of the falsely identified URLs mentioned here (including the report from the French government) were sent to us in the middle of the night – between midnight and 3am Pacific – and all of the reports were sent outside of the business hours of the Internet Archive.

The one-hour requirement essentially means that we would need to take reported URLs down automatically and do our best to review them after the fact.

It would be bad enough if the mistaken URLs in these examples were for a set of relatively obscure items on our site, but the EU IRU’s lists include some of the most visited pages on archive.org and materials that obviously have high scholarly and research value.
#EU #Terrorism #TakedownNotices
Official EU Agencies Falsely Report More Than 550 Archive.org URLs as Terrorist Content
 
Dear BBC, why does this report mention the name of the terrorist? Why not follow her example (even if it's just for this report) and not mention his name?
Christchurch shootings: Ardern vows never to say gunman's name - BBC News
#BBC #NewZealand #Christchurch #terrorism #murder
 
Bild/Foto
Conveniently forgetting that the white population isn't actually native, but is all immigrant, forcing their way of life and multiculturalism on to the native Maori population....

#terrorism #immigration #multiculturalism #politics
 
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