IntelliHub – Google Will Help Police To Track “Extremist Websites” Through It’s Search Results – 27 May 2013

Photo: Kimihiro Hoshino / Getty Images(Lucas : The big question is what is terrorism : the again and again broadened descriptions of terrorism make the now people posting about the wrongs of government or Monsanto maybe already terrorist for writing and therefore free speech. Why should a private company  be policing all over the world? corpotacracy or police state! )

Google Chairman “Eric Schmidt” said that they will help out the police to trace the extremist websites and that legal information on Google’s search engine will be indexed to help track “terrorism- promoting websites.”

Photo: Kimihiro Hoshino / Getty Images

by JG Vibes
May 27, 2013

According to The Guardian reports , Schmidt was asked to remove the extremist websites from Google’s search engines during the Hay festival. Schmidt explained about their decision: Schmidt put the ball firmly back in the court of government when it came to questions raised this month about corporate tax avoidance, following criticism that Google does not pay a fair level of tax in Britain. Answering a question posed from an impassioned audience member, he said: “I am rather perplexed by this issue. The international tax regime has been around a long time. No rational computer scientist would have erected such a system.” He said that decisions about these matters should be taken by elected governments and not companies. “Under US law we have a fiduciary responsibility to do what we’re doing. We understand the complaint but we can’t fix it. The British government can fix it,” he said.

Schmidt further said that the police can detect extremists through their internet activity as they leave a digital trail and their online presence can sometimes help in tracking them and their pre-planned terrorist activities.

Asked if Google is now more powerful than many countries and whether it in effect operates just like one, Schmidt said it was not an aim of the company. “We’re not becoming a state. We don’t want to be because states have a lot of complicated problems.

“On the whole, it is a fight between the internet community and government who do what they want to do. We can’t force governments to do what we want,” he said.







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