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No deal on Internet censorship

July 30, 2018
Related News about Olympic head: No deal on Internet censorship

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IOC president applauds organization of Summer Games, says there was no deal with Chinese government to restrict journalists’ Internet access. (CNET News.com — 3 August, 2008)
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IOC president Jacques Rogge was accused of backtracking on promises of press freedoms Saturday and some Internet sites remained blocked less than a week before the Beijing Games begin. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 3 August, 2008)
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Time Warner CEO says that the company is weathering the “challenging economic environment,” and that it’s ready to spin off its Time Warner Cable unit before then shedding the flagging AOL. (CNET News.com — 46 minutes ago)
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Olympic organizers unblocked some Internet sites at the Olympics’ Main Press Center and media venues Friday while others remained off limits for journalists covering the Beijing games. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 1 August, 2008)
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Plus: the godfather of the plug-in hybrid; Energy Department’s clean-energy guru moves on; Indian VCs look at clean tech; questions for T. Boone Pickens. (CNET News.com — 5 August, 2008)
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Searching for Olympics-related information at Yahoo will present results, schedules, and other information directly on the search results page. (CNET News.com — 16 hours ago)
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The rare-book Web site will continue to operate as a standalone company after joining Amazon. (CNET News.com — 2 August, 2008)
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Telecom equipment maker posts a wider loss on restructuring costs and warns it faces challenges ahead amid concerns about the economy. (CNET News.com — 3 August, 2008)
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Thanks to the Time Warner unit’s acquisition of Third Screen Media last year, the ad platform has gone mobile and expanded its reach to third-party ad networks. (CNET News.com — 5 August, 2008)
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The Commission on Presidential Debates has created a site in conjunction with the News Corp.-owned social network, which will stream the debates live and let viewers interact. (CNET News.com — 7 hours ago)
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It’s been around since the late ’90s and still doesn’t have the name recognition of a MySpace or Piczo, so the social site revamps itself and plans to spread the word. (CNET News.com — 5 August, 2008)
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Programmers now can start trying out JavaFX for writing rich Internet applications–and seeing if it’s worth using over Adobe’s Flash and other alternatives. (CNET News.com — 1 August, 2008)
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