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Recalling ICANN domain classification system by code, .com signifies a commerical ICT "user"--not a government-licensed owner/operator of telecom network P&E; .at and .eu, for example, signify geographical locations of the URL owner, specifically, top level domains, commonly reserved by domain registrars for government agents, whether or not prepended .gov.

Let's say, the problem prompting the proliferation of idiosyncratic domain codes and telecom local area codes is one--increasing exchange volume exceeding limitation on spectrum and line assigned to telecom P&E owners. Likewise, the idiculous expression, "social media," signifies, for example, vice regulators'--appointed as LIBERAL developed and AUTOCRATIC developing government arbiters--difficulty of classifying quantity and qualities of permissible public and private communications between people.

Namely, public protests, word-of-mouth, graffiti, print plasters, lyrics, performing arts, wardrobe, gunfire, sermons, and so forth.

MFA advocates articulate the difficulty of regulating free expression by class of media (mode) of telecommunication and qualtitative "indicator" while evaluating *-"operators" and individual "users" by frequency of indicator violation. The result is a matrix of category errors, criteria, purporting to relate "influence" (opinionated speech) permeating boundaries of a state's unilateral authority to permit or deny any and all modes of communication that occur daily as reported any time the EC designates malign "third-countries" as well as natural and incorporated persons lawfully resident in EU27.


HERE, daily, Politico, a commercial, transnational "media market" "[multi]media operator" incorporated in the USA, escapes EC scrutiny of discriminatory free expression perpetrated by select "political media operator" and spies ("foreign agent") simply by assuming TLD code for an EU "public broadcast service".

Politico.eu | The real threat to Italy's election: Home-grown social media lies, 20 Sep

Local politicians and social media influencers, not the Kremlin, are the main peddlers of falsehoods ahead of this weekend's vote.

Despite concerns that Russia will try to meddle in the campaign, Italian politicians and social media influencers have so far played the greatest role in spreading election-related online falsehoods, based on an analysis by Digital Bridge, POLITICO's transatlantic tech newsletter.

These accounts [sic] attack immigrants, make accusations against the European Union and promote support for Russia's invasion of Ukraine. While it might appear reassuring that the Kremlin is not behind such widespread online messaging, the bad news is that Italians are more likely to believe what they read from local sources than foreign sites and social media accounts....

by Cat on Wed Sep 21st, 2022 at 05:39:08 PM EST
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