EU wants Facebook, YouTube and Twitter to pull their socks up
Internet groups such as Facebook, YouTube and Twitter need to do more to stop extremist content on their platforms, the European Commission has growled.
The Fruity Cargo Cult is starting to pay back tax in Ireland, despite the fact it has denied doing anything illegal.
This gear threatening security and human rights
The European Parliament has overwhelmingly backed plans to control exports of devices to intercept mobile phone calls, hack computers or circumvent passwords that could be used by foreign states to suppress political opponents or activists.
Unless you are big content
The European Union has agreed on a plan obliging online retailers to make electrical products, concert tickets or car rental available to all EU consumers regardless of where they live.
But no back doors
The European Commission has proposed that member states help each other break into encrypted devices by sharing expertise around the bloc.
Ireland ignored Apple's $15.3 billion owed tax
Ireland's relationship with Apple was so cosy it allowed Jobs' Mob to avoid paying more than $15.3 billion in tax, according to the European Commission.
Big content would not allow it
The EU paid a Dutch consulting firm, Ecorys 360,000 euro to research the effect piracy had on sales of copyrighted content and then buried it because it would anger the Big Content mafia.
C’mon you bastards, pay your tax like everyone else
France, Germany, Italy and Spain are expected to get tough with big US tech by demanding that they be taxed in Europe based on their revenues, rather than only profits.
Governments should be allowed to spy to save big content
A Council of the European Union document leaked by Statewatch on 30 August reveals that during the summer months Estonia - which holds the current EU Presidency - has been pushing the other Member States to strengthen indiscriminate internet surveillance and protect Big Content from piracy.
Lower courts have to review huge fine
The highest court in the European Union has ruled that Intel’s $1.3 billion antitrust fine should be reviewed in a move which could end a sweeping crackdown on US tech companies antics in Europe.