IAP Series: Interview discussion on Big Tech and political bias with Rep. Paul Gosar

May 28, 2020

IAP Series: Interview discussion on Big Tech and political bias with Rep. Paul Gosar

The Internet Accountability Project (IAP) is continuing our new series of internet discussions with key lawmakers and conservative influencers on the need to bring accountability to Big Tech.

Rachel Bovard, senior adviser for IAP, will have an interview discussion U.S. Congressman Paul Gosar (R-AZ) on Big Tech. 

What: IAP Discussion with Rep. Paul Gosar (R-AZ) on Big Tech and Censorship

When: Friday, May 29th at 6:00 pm (DC)

RSVP: Email us at info@theiap.org for call-in details

IAP Background:

For far too long, Big Tech companies like Google, Amazon, Facebook, and Twitter have gotten away with profiting from human-sex trafficking, revenge-porn, the opioid epidemic and drug addiction, terrorism, and other forms of human misery, along with engaging in egregious business practices like snooping, spying, political bias against conservatives, employee abuses, and anticompetitive conduct. 

With the coronavirus lockdowns of mom-and-pop small businesses across America, trillion-dollar Big Tech monopolies are only getting bigger and more powerful. Enough is enough. It’s time to re-boot Big Tech, upgrade and reformat the sweetheart laws that protect them (like the very outdated Section 230 from 1996), and enforce the antitrust, consumer- and employee-protection, and similar laws already on the books. As conservative, we do not believe in amnesty, whether it’s immigration amnesty or antitrust amnesty. And we need to recognize that our online personal data is our personal property — and protect our property rights.

Representative Paul Gosar Bio: 

Paul A. Gosar, D.D.S., is serving his fifth term in Congress as the Representative from Arizona’s Fourth Congressional District. First elected in 2010, he came to Congress with no prior political experience. Paul believes that the Constitution is the cornerstone of our Republic, and always pursues policies that allow for more individual liberty and less government involvement.

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Unlike the Big Tech monopolies, the Internet Accountability Project pledges to never sell or share your personal information, which is your property.