Today, we're proud to announce the launch of—our crowd-funded online hub, created (thanks to people like you!) to grow our numbers and amplify our voices.

Here's Lindsey with your update:

To speak out on the TPP and Stop the Internet Trap visit: Click through for the full version of the image via our coalition partners at EFF.

Global citizens are paying for Internet access, but Big Telecom companies aren't being completely open about the restrictions that they're imposing. With new data just published by the Measurement Lab, new insight is being provided into the

The TPP's Internet trap is expansive with its ability to control, criminalize and fine your everyday Internet use. Lori Wallach of Public Citizen helps to break down the multiple layers of Internet stipulations that are being included in TPP negotiations. There is one thing that isn't being included in TPP negotiations: your opinion. Make it be known—stand up for your Internet rights by joining our campaign at

Messy TPP

We're just 1,200 signatures shy of reaching 100,000 on our petition. With so many standing tall against the TPP's Internet trap, the collective voice of the pro-Internet community is getting louder.

We're the ones talking, so why are the phone companies watching? At recent TED Talk in Scotland, Malte Spitz shared some enlightening discoveries about Big Telecom collecting your private information. With international treaties such as CETA and TPP trying to write this breach of privacy into legislation, the time to act is now. Help stop the TPP's Internet trap - make it known that we value our right to privacy.

Messy TPP

We're making our message heard loud and clear. Add your voice at or make a contribution to the ongoing campaign by clicking here.

TPP Catastrophe

The cat's got their tongue, but let's make them talk. Make a contribution to the campaign by clicking here.

The grip on Internet censorship in China is tightening. State broadcast and Internet regulators have put forth a new ruling that requires all programs to be prescreened before they are available online, adding onto an existing strict censorship that bans popular foreign websites such as YouTube. With China’s recent push to have greater control over the global Internet via the UN, their push for increased censorship within their own borders suggests a change might be coming for the pro-Internet community at large.