Google’s anti-competition practices are a cause for concern for the Senate’s Antitrust Subcommittee and the National Religious Broadcasters, which claims the search engine is violating free speech.
Sens. Herb Kohl (D-Wis.) and Mike Lee (R-Utah), both members of the Subcommittee on Antitrust Competition Policy and Consumer Rights, urged the Federal Trade Commission in a Monday letter to investigate Google Inc.’s practices regarding competition.
The letter expressed concern that the search engine has switched from simply identifying Web pages that are most relevant to users’ queries without bias to producing results that blatantly favors its own products. more >>
Watch and win? A Christian TV Show is giving everyone the opportunity to win $100 every Friday morning.
All viewers have to do is watch the new Prayer Stop TV show live on Thursday night and correctly answer all five questions posted by the show on its Facebook page Friday morning.
The first person to email the group with the right answers wins $100. It’s that simple. more >>
Back in the old days - say, 10 years ago - Christians used to complain about liberal media bias. The newspapers and networks had a stranglehold on what was considered news. And because most members of the national media were part of the liberal cultural elite, polite indifference was usually the best we could expect.
Now, of course, all that has changed, right? The mainstream media monopoly has been broken up. You don’t have to rely on ABC, NBC, CBS, or The New York Times to get your news - or to air your views. Technological advances have opened up amazing communication opportunities through outlets like the Web, Facebook, Twitter, smart phones, and more.
But as encouraging as this democratization of communication has been, we’re still facing viewpoint discrimination, and in some ways it’s harder than ever to root out. more >>
WASHINGTON – The National Religious Broadcasters (NRB) group sounded the alarm Thursday about new media outlets such as Facebook, Google and Apple, which they say have written policies that violate the fundamental rules of free expression, particularly concerning religious free speech.
The NRB released a report at the National Press Club Thursday analyzing the various content policies of social networking websites. What they found was disturbing: new media platforms Facebook, Apple, Comcast, AT&T and Google have adopted policies to censor lawful viewpoints expressing Christian views or controversial ideas on “hot button issues.” Some platforms, such as Apple’s iTunes App Store and Google’s search engine, have already started to use those policies to remove orthodox Christian viewpoints considered “offensive” or too controversial.
Former Federal Communications Commission Commissioner Harold Furchtgott-Roth said, “The irony is the companies listed in this report are some of the most open companies in the world.” more >>
The maker of a new documentary film is hoping to give the church a fresh perspective on what it's like to be a single adult.
"Single Creek" looks at single adults of all ages and from all walks of life, including the divorced, widows, single parents, the never marrieds and former homosexuals.
It has been produced by non-profit organization Lifestreams Media and will air this summer on two national TV networks, NRB and the Hope Channel. more >>
Through Walden Media, a children's production company, co-founder and president Michael Flaherty has already brought three stories from the beloved Chronicles of Narnia series to life on the big screen.
With the latest movie installment, "Voyage of the Dawn Treader," slated to be released on DVD this April, Walden Media is now looking ahead at the next Narnia movie, which will likely be "The Magician's Nephew."
The Christian Post recently sat down with Flaherty at the National Religious Broadcasters Convention in Nashville, Tenn., to speak to him about the Narnia 4 movie, lessons he learned from the dismal performance of "Prince Caspian," challenges for family movies in the marketplace, and his view on homosexuality. more >>