April 23, 2012
/PRNewswire/ -- Fox Directory, the human-reviewed
that puts forward a conservative economic argument of international monetary reform to help create jobs in the American workplace, and in the process meticulously profiles businesses from
and even political movements in the wake of the 2012 U.S. presidential election cycle, has begun IT operations again after 7 years to develop how page rank, the web standard pioneered by Google, should be used to interpret online content in the digital era.
Responding to the
Stop Online Piracy Act
(SOPA) debate, Fox Directory seeks to broaden a discussion about the separation of powers operating outside
and outside the Constitution's tripartite structure, arguing that only when the adjudicatory executive role is completely segregated from the Congress there will exist enough tangible economic restructuring, especially in light of the SOPA act and 2008 government bailouts that nationalized mortgage giants Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac and section U.S.C 254(b) (2000), and our U.S. system of democratic governance, and financial policymaking, which are uncomfortably devolved to individual state legislatures, will be accountable enough to the American people as a political entity.
After examining the derisively monopolistic, and it would be fair to say plutocratic, marketplace environment in which many of Google's regulations were adopted (according to scholarly articles on Foxdirectory.com) in response to U.S. anti-trust laws and the electronic media, Fox Directory contends that essentially the same First Amendment protection accorded to the print media, such as The
New York Times
and Forbes Magazine, should be afforded in the calculation of Google Page Rank for
, online information groups like Wikipedia, and the majority of American electronic interests operating on commercial servers.
With the dominance of
beginning to take hold in the online community, as demonstrated elegantly by national commentator
Randolph J. May
A Call For A Radical New Communications Policy
Christian Book Publishers
, 2011), the public interest by which private media bodies like the Fox
rely on Google for effectual page rank standards, merits continued scrutiny, Fox Directory further contends.
The existing regulatory framework that is necessarily implicated in the Internet telephony or Voice over Internet Protocol ("VoIP") has become functionally problematic, in conjunction with U.S. government legislation that is being reacted to by SOPA critics. Although the CompuServe/Netscape telecommunications access to broadband networks across discrete techno-functional boundaries helped define high speed Digital Subscriber Line ("DSL") Internet access, it was at the expense of freedom of speech, says Fox Directory.