The Supreme Court might prefer to wait on these cases and first weigh in on two other cases that deal with Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, the controversial liability protection law for websites that host user-generated content.

Those cases—Gonzalez v. Google and Twitter v. Taamneh—largely assess whether Section 230 protects Google-owned YouTube and Twitter from legal liability under US anti-terrorism laws. Reinterpreting Section 230, which has become a lightning rod for Big Tech criticism in recent years, could drastically change the way social media platforms moderate content.

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