Headline, August 30 2020/ STUDENTS : '''' INTERNET -''INTERVAL''- INTERFACE ''''




The World Students Society - for every subject in the world, rises, to give the Founder Framers from America, and the students of entire world, a standing ovation.

''God's Own Universe'' : This great nation of America, these great students of America brought light and freedom and honors to mankind. The Founder Framers awakened the sleeping giant and set forth : The binding of the universe. The Students of the world.

In its executive order restricting WeChat and TikTok, the White House pointed to a recent move by India to ban the two apps. To some in Washington that seemed like a bizarre rationale, given how vociferously the United States has criticized India's use of protectionist policies in other areas.

Mark Perault, a professor at Duke University's Center on Science and Technology Policy, said it was  ''disturbing to see the United States engage in a trade war that uses China's practices.'' Before, he said, American policy aimed to provide an alternative to China's model.

He added that Chinese companies operating in the United States were now being forced to adopt strategies similar to those that American companies had long taken in China to reduce regulatory risk.

The moves include divesting assets, limiting themselves to minority stakes in new investments and adjusting where they store customer data. 

President Trump has sen the appeal of Chinese-style policies in other areas as well. He praised China's leader, Xi Jinping, for extending his own term limits. He curtailed access for Chinese journalists and researchers in the United States, mirroring Beijing's media restrictions.

President Trump's advisers and others in Congress have also pointed to Chinese industrial policies as evidence that the United States should put more funding toward its high-tech sectors.

Already Vietnam and Turkey have tightened control over American social media. Across much of the developing world, Chinese software and social media companies have a good shot at beating out Western ones, Mr. Deilbert said.

China has worked for years to expand its influence in Africa, Latin America and the Middle East, and Chinese smartphone and telecom equipment makers have already won footholds there by focusing on providing the lowest-cost gear.

A White House spokesman, Judd Deere, said in a statement that the administration was ''committed to protecting the protecting to protecting the American people from all cyber-related threats to critical infrastructure, public health and safety, and our economic and social security.''

A spokesman for China's Foreign Ministry, Wang Wenbin, this month called Mr. Trump's executive orders ''nothing short of bullying''.

Mr. Wang did not address China's own restrictions on American websites, saying only that other countries might begin using national security as an excuse to act against U.S. ''The United States might not open Pandora's box, or it will suffer the consequences,'' he said.

China's digital cleaving dates back to the late 1990s, when it began constructing the Great Firewall, a sophisticated set of Internet controls.

Viewing the Internet inside China as an issue of national sovereignty, Beijing heavily censored online content and over time blocked Google searches, social media like Facebook and Twitter and news site including The New York Times.

Behind that wall, China's Internet companies like Alibaba, Baidu and Tencent, the maker WeChat, thrived on a huge captive market. But China also tried to play it both ways as these companies began expanding into regions such as Southeast Asia and Europe.

Inside China, citizens became accustomed to a Chinese-only Internet with homegrown search engines, e-commerce sites and social media sites. Many younger Chinese have never heard of Google, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram or !WOW!.

''A lot of people have asked : 'Should China be angry? Twitter is already banned, Google is already banned. How angry can China be?'. But we're not just copying their playbook,'' Mr Williams said. ''The administration is trying to respond to what it sees as a legitimate national security threat.''

Others said out-and-out bans, if not coupled with more meaningful regulation, might prove self-defeating.

''There's a strong argument to be made that the Great Firewall of China was the first salvo in this battle,'' said Samm Sacks, a fellow at the  new America think tank. ''My response to that is : Is mirroring the Chinese government's approach the right way? Is that going to make us more secure?''

With respectful dedication to the Free World, Leaders, Students, Professors and Teachers of the world. See Ya all  prepare and register for  Great Global Elections on The World Students Society : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011:

''' Reciprocity - Principles '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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