The “Good Samaritan” provision.

Snapchat created a speed filter which rewarded a user with new filters based upon how fast they were moving. Someone used the filter at 120mph and ended up crashing, killing themselves and two children. The family sued for negligence. Snapchat attempted to invoke 230(c)(1) immunity claiming they can not be…

proposed “proper” CDA amendment

Section 230 is not necessarily broken. The Section 230 is far too vague, it simply needs to be refined in order to guide the courts to properly comport with the legislative purpose and policy intended for the statute.

These are my proposed legislative changes…

(C) Protection for “Good Samaritan” blocking and screening of offensive material (“INTELLIGIBLE PRINCIPLE”)

(1) Treatment of publisher or speaker (OMISSION)

No provider or user of an interactive computer service shall be treated as the primary publisher or speaker of any information provided by another…

Two diametrically opposed 9th Circuit decisions that can neither coexist nor be lawfully reconciled.

Most, if not almost all courts, have relied on “questionable precedent” when considering Section 230 immunity. Courts have consistently rendered inconsistent decisions that are both legally and logically inappropriate, the Fyk vs. Facebook decision being one…

Justice Thomas welcomed an appropriate case to properly interpret the CDA section 230, and my case should be that case.

Some say Section 230 (c)(1) of the Communications Decency Act, (“CDA”) gave us the twenty-six words that created the Internet, but “the right to free speech” would be the foundation…

Jason M Fyk

Social Media Freedom Advocate. In 2018 Fyk sued Facebook. California courts got it wrong. Now, Fyk is heading to the Supreme Court to fix section 230

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