Rights groups to Facebook on Tunisia’s “disappeared” accounts: we’re still waiting for answers
After Facebook disabled 60+ accounts of Tunisian users, we and our partners wrote the company to ask why. We’re still waiting for a full and public response.
Transparency required: is Facebook’s effort to clean up “Operation Carthage” damaging free expression in Tunisia?
“Operation Carthage” has revealed attempts to leverage Facebook to influence elections in Tunisia and countries in Africa, and the company disabled accounts without explanation. We’re demanding answers.
It’s time for ICANN to #SaveDotOrg
Deadline nears to decide future of civil society’s home online
Stepping up to the challenge: which companies are responding on digital rights?
Only 10 of the 24 companies publicly responded to Access Now’s open letters asking for improvement in one key area based on each company’s evaluation results of the Ranking Digital Rights Index.
Going dark: companies today release fewer transparency reports, less data
Our latest update to the Transparency Reporting Index shows that corporate transparency and accountability need a reboot.
You have one job: Access Now asks for (at least) one improvement from 24 companies on digital rights
Access Now sent letters to each of the companies in the RDR Corporate Accountability Index, urging them to review their performance and provide a public response to the findings.
Access Now calls on 22 major tech companies to account for their human rights practices
We’re working with Ranking Digital Rights to make sure the companies tracked in the Corporate Accountability Index respond and take steps to protect your rights.
Taking a human rights agenda to Davos
More than 3,000 global leaders are gathering to discuss the theme of building a “Shared Future in a Fractured World.” Human rights should be at the center of that shared vision.
EU “trilogues” consultation: A foot in the door for transparency
Making Europe’s “trialogues” process more transparent could help make the government more accountable to the public, which could in turn positively impact digital rights.
Politwoops is coming back! Inside Twitter’s transparency reboot
This New Year’s Eve, we reached an agreement with Twitter and our partners to bring back the transparency and accountability tool called Politwoops.