This whole panic over "Big Tech" censoring speech on social media platforms is odd to me. Corporate censorship is the norm, not the exception. After all, many corporate employees are subject to NDAs and other restrictions on their speech, even outside of work. Yet this is just accepted as a normal consequence of employment and "protecting intellectual property rights."
Indeed, although we often see that clash with intellectual property. I used to intern for a corporate and one of the engineers developed his own software out of hours to help him do his job. He then offered to license it to the company. So the lawyers were trying to figure out if his contract supported their argument that even though he wasn't hired as a developer, the software was their intellectual property. So it depends on the contract and the wording.
@onepict @greenpete Actually stumbled upon an old blog post of mine on the Alabama case I was thinking of: https://web.archive.org/web/20161107213153/http://opensourcewriter.com/alabama-judge-rejects-software-copyright-infringement-claim-against-defense-contractor/
@smoliva also the fact that whatever you, as employee create in your free time can be considered to belong to the company if it meets certain criteria sets a precedent for content platforms owning the content that users create
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