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时间: 2019-11-12 15:02:39 夜明珠预测ymz 热te46t34fawtwe:99℃

Plans to prosecute executives of social media firms for breaching child safety have been overwhelmingly backed by the public.

Eight in ten British adults said named directors of tech giants should be held accountable for any failures on their platforms that put children at risk, a proposal in the Government’s white paper on online harms published this month.

The ComRes poll for NSPCC, the children’s charity, also found more than three quarters said they should be prosecuted if they breached the proposed new statutory duty of care on firms to protect children from online harms.

Some 85 per cent also say social networks should face corporate prosecution for significant breaches, which would be...

Plans to prosecute executives of social media firms for breaching child safety have been overwhelmingly backed by the public.

Eight in ten British adults said named directors of tech giants should be held accountable for any failures on their platforms that put children at risk, a proposal in the Government’s white paper on online harms published this month.

The ComRes poll for NSPCC, the children’s charity, also found more than three quarters said they should be prosecuted if they breached the proposed new statutory duty of care on firms to protect children from online harms.

Some 85 per cent also say social networks should face corporate prosecution for significant breaches, which would be...

Plans to prosecute executives of social media firms for breaching child safety have been overwhelmingly backed by the public.

Eight in ten British adults said named directors of tech giants should be held accountable for any failures on their platforms that put children at risk, a proposal in the Government’s white paper on online harms published this month.

The ComRes poll for NSPCC, the children’s charity, also found more than three quarters said they should be prosecuted if they breached the proposed new statutory duty of care on firms to protect children from online harms.

Some 85 per cent also say social networks should face corporate prosecution for significant breaches, which would be...

Plans to prosecute executives of social media firms for breaching child safety have been overwhelmingly backed by the public.

Eight in ten British adults said named directors of tech giants should be held accountable for any failures on their platforms that put children at risk, a proposal in the Government’s white paper on online harms published this month.

The ComRes poll for NSPCC, the children’s charity, also found more than three quarters said they should be prosecuted if they breached the proposed new statutory duty of care on firms to protect children from online harms.

Some 85 per cent also say social networks should face corporate prosecution for significant breaches, which would be...