Recent events once again require us to explain on what grounds we might justify social restrictions to speech.
Given the impact of social media on journalism, we need a new understanding of what is and is not fit for public consumption.
Do we have a democratic obligation to protect newspapers and local journalism from extinction?
Is there any way the development of media manipulation technology might be justified despite the many possibilities and opportunities for abuse?
Anonymity in the online environment renders expertise obsolete. Do facts stand a chance?
Does the airing of slanted and inaccurate views really get us any closer to the truth? Is censorship really so detrimental to meaningful public debate?
How should we understand the speech act of retweeting? What are we signaling and what are we not? When, if ever, might condemnation be appropriate?
Government's claim to be the last word on free speech raises a number of legal and philosophical challenges.
Different governments' contact tracing strategies raise important questions about public health and personal privacy.
We need to rethink our relation to the news; the common ways we acquire and share information is tapping into some of our worst impulses.