The federal government, for all its efforts to regulate social media, is still struggling to deal with the fallout from Edward Snowden’s leaks.

The National Security Agency has made it clear that it will not allow the U.S. government to access data collected from the social media platforms it monitors.

But a growing number of states and cities are turning to social media as a way to combat social inequality and inequality in their communities.

In California, the legislature passed legislation this month that would give the government the authority to compel companies to hand over private data in a variety of ways, including data about how often their employees post comments, tweets and other online activity.

The legislation was hailed by tech leaders who see social media’s role in fostering a free and open society as vital to the nation’s future.

It’s an issue that’s going to be part of the future of technology as well, and we’ve got to be a part of it,” said Jared Polis, the Democratic leader in the California State Assembly, during a hearing on the legislation in Sacramento.

He was referring to efforts by a bipartisan group of lawmakers to pass legislation this year that would allow the state to force tech companies to unlock encrypted phones or devices in a way that would prevent the FBI from accessing their data.

But the bill also faces resistance in the state legislature, where the legislation’s sponsor, Assemblyman Michael Gatto, said he’d rather be fighting for a social media bill than one that could lead to government intrusion.

The bill’s opponents, however, are making clear that they see the privacy concerns as an unnecessary and politically-motivated fight.”

If you’re trying to fix a broken system, you need to fix it in the right way, not the wrong way,” said San Francisco Assemblyman Jose Huizar.

“If you can’t use that information, you can get sued. “

This would be an incredibly dangerous precedent that would lead to the creation of an industry that will be able to access any information that they want,” EFF’s director of technology and government affairs, Jesselyn Radack, told Motherboard.

“If you can’t use that information, you can get sued.

You can be sued for defamation.”

The legislation also faces the same opposition in the cities of Seattle and San Jose.

But in Los Angeles, where city leaders are also working to pass a similar bill, Mayor Eric Garcetti told reporters on Thursday that the city would be “ready” to fight the proposed legislation if necessary.

The mayor also reiterated that the technology industry, which has made billions from online advertising, would not be allowed to “compromise” any of the city’s data.

“We’re not going to allow this to happen,” Garcetti said.

“It’s our right to privacy, and it’s the right of every city.

We don’t have to compromise our privacy for anyone else.”

California is the nations most populous state with a population of about 1.5 billion people.

The state’s tech sector is home to a number of tech companies that have been at the forefront of Silicon Valley, including Facebook, Apple and Google.

But it’s not only companies like these that are getting involved.

Many cities are looking to social networks for tools to address issues like homelessness, racial and gender discrimination and more.

“The big social media companies are all trying to be the one place that we have a voice in the digital space and we have to be able make those decisions,” said Alex DeRose, a professor of information systems and technology at University of California, Santa Cruz.

“And there’s an enormous amount of political power in the tech space, so that means that these tech companies have to make decisions that are good for their employees, good for society and good for our democracy.”

But the legislation could also face resistance in states that are not as politically powerful as California, including Washington, where a proposed bill passed last month would allow companies to compel social media sites to decrypt their users’ data.

This measure was quickly vetoed by the president, but state lawmakers are now considering a more radical approach.

It would require tech companies like Facebook to install backdoors in their products or services, something the company has repeatedly said it is not prepared to do.

The measure also would allow police to get access to a user’s personal information through a warrant, as long as the information is relevant to an ongoing investigation.

The bills’ supporters say that they’re about giving tech companies a way out of the current data-gathering practices of the tech sector.

“There’s a big debate going on in Washington right now over whether the government should be involved in these kinds of companies, or whether they should just have a different type of relationship,” said DeRose.

“They can’t have a relationship with a tech company if they’re going to have a data collection relationship with the government.

And they’re already in