The mass media in our society are used to the point where they are now controlled by the government, and that’s a scary prospect.
But this new wave is also a threat.
The recent mass media crackdown in the Philippines, in particular, has caused a lot of worry.
The crackdown in May has made it more difficult for Filipino bloggers and journalists to work, with the media facing even more severe censorship, and the government has been cracking down on online criticism.
But it seems that the new crackdown isn’t stopping there.
We can already see that the government’s new rules on social media have caused some confusion and a few problems for the journalists and bloggers who have to go through them.
There are now several online platforms that allow Filipinos to publish content without being monitored by the Philippine government.
However, the authorities are still limiting what can be published.
We can’t expect to be able to share our views and opinions without being subject to government censorship.
There is no doubt that the pressure from the media, and even the new censorship rules, will be an increasing concern for Filipinos.
But there are other potential issues that can also impact our digital life, including the fact that our media outlets are now regulated by the Ministry of Communications and Information Technology (MCIT).
As of this writing, MCIT is the only agency that oversees the media.
MCIT has already begun to regulate the use of social media in schools, colleges, and universities.
But its new rules are also being enforced on the internet.
The MCIT rules stipulate that social media content must be posted to the media outlet in which it originated.
That means that content that is published on Twitter, Facebook, and other social media platforms can’t be published on the official website of the Philippine news agency.
MCI is currently working on a set of rules that will ensure that the public has access to all news and information that is posted on these platforms.
The government also announced new rules for how we can distribute materials and images on social platforms.
The new rules state that we can’t distribute materials online without the permission of the social media publisher.
And, the social platforms must also publish the content of content we share on social networks.
But there are also other rules that could affect the ability to share content.
These rules would allow us to distribute materials from the Philippines in English, Hindi, Malayalam, and Tamil languages.
There’s no telling how the government will enforce the rules, but they’re likely to be enforced on a case-by-case basis.
In the meantime, Filipinos who are interested in participating in the internet community are urged to use social media channels to communicate.
While the government is trying to regulate and control the social networks, the Filipino people are also creating a new community.
So, it’s important to keep up with these efforts.