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Musk's X wins court reprieve in fight against Australian government over church stabbing videos

Elon Musk's social media platform X won a reprieve Monday after an Australian court refused to extend a temporary order to block videos of a Sydney church stabbing.

A federal court judge has denied a bid by Australia's online watchdog eSafety Commissioner, to extend an injunction to remove posts on X showing the violent attack of a priest in April, according to local media.

Bishop Mar Mari Emmanuel was stabbed during a livestreamed sermon that was widely circulated online, racking up hundreds of thousands of views.  

Following the incident, the country's eSafety Commissioner was granted a temporary legal injunction ordering X to hide posts that showed footage of the attack.

Tech billionaire Musk challenged the earlier court order as an assault on free speech.

"Our concern is that if ANY country is allowed to censor content for ALL countries, which is what the Australian 'eSafety Commissar' is demanding, then what is to stop any country from controlling the entire Internet?" Musk posted on X.

The incident provoked a fierce clash between Musk and the Australian government, including Prime Minister Anthony Albanese.

In an interview last month, Albanese said Musk thinks "he's above Australian law" and called him out for his "arrogance."

"The e-Safety Commissioner has made a ruling. The other social media platforms all complied without complaint. This is a measure that has a bipartisan support in this country," Albanese said at that time.

"This isn't about censorship," but about "decency" and Musk should "show some," he added.

In response, Musk posted on X: "I do not think I'm above the law. Does the PM think he should have jurisdiction over all of Earth?" referring to Albanese.

"This platform adheres to the laws of countries in those