Decisioni storiche

La Corte Suprema condannerà le Big tech?

La Corte Suprema Usa decide sulla responsabilità dei social media per i contenuti messi in rete dgali utenti

The Supreme Court is seen, Tuesday, Feb. 21, 2023, in Washington. The Supreme Court on Wednesday, Feb. 22 is weighing whether Facebook, Twitter and YouTube can be sued over a 2017 terrorist attack on a nightclub in Turkey in which 39 people died because their platforms were used by Islamic State terrorists to fuel their growth. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)
Beatriz Gonzalez, right, the mother of 23-year-old Nohemi Gonzalez, a student killed in the Paris terrorist attacks, and stepfather Jose Hernandez, speak outside the Supreme Court,Tuesday, Feb. 21, 2023, in Washington. A lawsuit against YouTube from the family of Nohemi Gonzalez was argued at the Supreme Court. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)
The Supreme Court is seen, Tuesday, Feb. 21, 2023, in Washington. A lawsuit against YouTube from the family of Nohemi Gonzalez was argued at the Supreme Court. (AP Photo/Alex Brandon)
FILE - A picture is displayed during a memorial service for California State Long Beach student Nohemi Gonzalez, who was killed by Islamic State gunmen in Paris, Sunday, Nov. 15, 2015, in Long Beach, Calif. A lawsuit against YouTube from the family of Nohemi Gonzalez is at the center of a  closely watched Supreme Court case being argued Tuesday, Feb. 21, 2023. (AP Photo/Chris Carlson, File)
FILE - The Supreme Court building is seen on Capitol Hill in Washington, Jan. 10, 2023. The Supreme Court is taking up its first case about a federal law that is credited with helping create the modern internet by shielding Google, Twitter, Facebook and other companies from lawsuits over content posted on their sites by others. The justices are hearing arguments Tuesday, Feb. 21, about whether the family of a terrorism victim can sue Google for helping extremists spread their message and attract new recruits. (AP Photo/Patrick Semansky, File)

La Corte Suprema degli Stati Uniti dovrebbe pronunciarsi oggi sulla possibilità che Facebook, Twitter, YouTube e Google vengano citati in giudizio per gli attacchi terroristici del 2017 in una discoteca in Turchia e del 2015 a Parigi. In entrambe le occasioni, secondo l’accusa, le piattaforme furono utilizzate dai terroristi per diffondere contenuti che hanno radicalizzato gli autori dell’attacco.

La domanda a cui la Corte deve rispondere è quindi: le aziende tecnologiche sono responsabili per i contenuti generati dagli utenti e diffusi dai loro algoritmi? Finora le aziende big tech hanno goduto dell’immunità su questo tema, ma ora il futuro di Internet è in bilico (AP Photo/Alex Brandon, Francis Chung / POLITICO)

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