What the outsourcing prevention bill is really about, and why it’s such a big deal
On March 25, 2018, the US House of Representatives passed the so-called outsourcing prevention legislation, legislation that would prohibit federal contractors from contracting with the US government on “any basis.”
The measure was originally introduced in 2016 by Rep. Tom McClintock (R-CA) as part of his effort to curb the rise of outsourcing and corporate outsourcing.
The bill was passed by a vote of 232-198, with Rep. Zoe Lofgren (D-CA), who has since become the chairwoman of the House Appropriations Committee, and the majority of House Democrats supporting the measure.
Lofberg and McClintocks supporters are now working on the socalled SOPA Stop Act, a similar bill that aims to combat online piracy, and are urging Congress to adopt the bill as a template for other states to follow.
While the bill was initially seen as a tool to fight online piracy and other crimes, it is now being widely criticized by online civil rights organizations and even the US Justice Department.
In fact, some critics argue that the bill is a direct attack on free speech, due to its provisions that would allow for the government to censor content or restrict internet access.
The legislation is a significant step in the fight against online piracy because the US already has some of the most draconian copyright laws in the world.
The US government currently has a $10 billion online piracy settlement agreement with record labels.
According to a report by the Anti-Defamation League, online piracy has caused $1.8 trillion in economic losses in the US alone.
The SOPA stop bill, however, is much more sweeping than that.
The law would also allow the federal government to use existing copyright law to censor websites deemed “extremist,” such as those that criticize the US, and “cyber-bullying” websites that are perceived as “hate speech.”
This bill would also create a “cybersquatting” and “online hate speech” reporting system, according to a description on the House website.
The proposed legislation also proposes to create a federal task force to “advise Congress on cybersecurity, cybersecurity policy, and cyber-crime prevention.”
The bill’s sponsors have made no mention of what these bills objectives are or how they would achieve them.
However, many have pointed to this legislation as a sign that the US Congress is finally coming around to the fact that online piracy is a problem.
This is in line with a recent trend that has seen more and more online companies including Netflix, Amazon, Spotify, and others start to come out in support of online censorship.
The rise of internet censorship The rise in internet censorship has also coincided with the rise in the rise and popularity of the so called “alt-right.”
The term “alt right” has been coined to describe a group of people who believe that the internet is a dangerous place, where people are under surveillance, and that white people and the “privileged” should be banned from using the internet.
Alt-right is also a popular term for white nationalists.
According the Anti Defamation League , a majority of white nationalists are online trolls who use social media to promote racist and anti-Semitic messages.
A recent survey conducted by the anti-defamation league found that more than 80% of internet users surveyed had a positive view of “alt” or “alt to the right.”
However, the survey found that the percentage of internet trolls who believe online racism is normal is significantly lower than the number of internet “alters” who believe the same thing.
A large number of online users are also anti-Muslim.
This phenomenon is similar to what has been seen with other groups that are also opposed to free speech.
While online racists are often anti-Jewish and anti-Muslim, they are also often against the idea of free speech on the internet, and frequently engage in violent and hateful behavior.
A study by the Pew Research Center revealed that there are currently more than 5.6 million active anti-Trump and pro-white online accounts.
As a result, a large percentage of the population is being exposed to hate speech online, according the Anti Anti-Media.com report.
And these hate speech accounts are largely comprised of trolls and bots, who engage in online harassment and other online activities to promote their hateful and hateful views.
In the wake of the election, anti-white hate speech groups have taken to the internet to spew hateful rhetoric and promote hate.
For example, an online white nationalist website called Stormfront was shut down after its founder, Richard Spencer, called for the murder of Jews and other non-whites.
On November 15, 2018 the anti the media website Breitbart published an article titled “Stormfront Founder Calls for Murder of Jews, Black People, and Jews in general.”
This piece was later pulled from the site.
This kind of behavior has also become part of the anti establishment.
As we reported in September, anti establishment political figures and trolls are increasingly