From being too hard to access to being unclear, various people have testified that the anti-trolling Bill needs more work if it is to become law.
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The EFA has labelled the federal government's anti-trolling Bill as a cynical attempt to use community concerns about online abuse to improve the circumstances of a privileged few.
Meta finds it unclear as to why the defence would still apply to material posted online by a New Zealand user, but not if it is posted in Australia.
Australia's eSafety commissioner is not sure whether social media platforms are even capable of adhering to the country's anti-trolling laws.
Committee chair Lucy Wicks said she was not convinced by Meta's argument that its efforts are sufficient in removing bullying and harassment content.
All testimonies before the Select Committee on Social Media and Online Safety on Tuesday called for social media companies to be held more responsible for the trolling that resides on their platforms.
Australia's competition watchdog wants Google to provide a dedicated 'choice screen' to allow users to choose which search engine they want to use, after finding over a third of consumers don't know how to change default browsers on smartphones.
The order to provide Chinese food delivery workers with access to minimum wages comes as part of a larger recent effort by Beijing to rein in local tech companies.
The company remained quiet on what it would do if there continues to be no EU-US data transfer agreement, however.
Major online platforms have so far been quick to respond to Australian notices requesting the removal of abhorrent violent material.