Major web browser companies have been directed by the World Economic Forum (WEF) to block websites that are considered undesirable by the globalist elites. The Macron regime in France is the first to legally instruct web browser companies to block all websites on a blacklist compiled by the WEF-controlled nation.
A dystopian technical capability
However, Mozilla warns that this plan is dangerous, and Young Global Leader Emmanuel Macron is pushing ahead with his plans to force web browsers like Firefox to create a dystopian technical capability, giving the globalist elite the power to regulate what people see online. Mozilla specifically highlights Article 6 (para II and III) of the SREN Bill, which would mandate browser providers to create the means to block websites on a government-provided list. This move has serious implications, and Mozilla urges caution in implementing such measures.
“A world in which browsers can be forced to incorporate a list of banned websites at the software-level that simply do not open, either in a region or globally, is a worrying prospect that raises serious concerns around freedom of expression. If it successfully passes into law, the precedent this would set would make it much harder for browsers to reject such requests from other governments.”
The deep state struggles to contain the spreading of misinformation
According to Naturalnews.com, the deep state is struggling to contain the spread of “misinformation” online through content providers and publishers, such as Facebook, Google, and Twitter. Consequently, it is now resorting to targeting browsers themselves. The government aims to force web browser creators like Mozilla to encode a block that prevents internet users from accessing certain websites based on a website blacklist provided by the government. As Tech Dirt points out, if a capability to block any site on a government blacklist were required by law to be built into all browsers, then repressive governments would be given a tremendously powerful tool.
“There would be no way around that censorship, short of hacking the browser code. That might be an option for open source coders, but it certainly won’t be for the vast majority of ordinary users.”
Should this proposed law be enshrined on the books, it will do away with what Mozilla describes as “decades of established content moderation norms,” effectively allowing authoritarian governments to “easily negate the existence of censorship circumvention tools.”