Something of a crusade against the Crusades is currently underway in the gaming world.
Instagram allows its users to report those who use a gesture that is absolutely harmless.
This is ultimately a good thing for the gaming community as a whole, as the site is not a gaming forum, but a place for social justice warriors to promote their political agenda.
Only time will tell to how far this policy will go and how much it will hurt communities to increase profit.
Yang is proposing digital rights that make us wonder: why they don’t exist already? In this sense, the candidate is proposing things like the right to be informed of the data that is being collected from you, and how it will be put to use.
Crowder highlighted how the search results looked before and after his lawyer contacted YouTube about the issue.
If you’d like to know what a propaganda campaign, carried out by a powerful entity apparently lacking any semblance of disclosure and/or transparency might look like in a democracy – look no further than this spate of recent “opinion pieces” cropping up on US-based media outlets.
Facebook’s mind-boggling claim that its First Amendment rights allow it to ban users for exercising their own First Amendment rights – and that’s not even the only puzzling and contradictory point from the filing.
The social platform today suspended everyone’s favorite intersectional social justice activist Titania McGrath for seven days for a post that “violates Twitter’s terms of service”.
Microsoft is making its decisions on what’s allowed and what isn’t based on “a machine learned model that does context based scanning on hundreds of file formats.”