In this globalized world, there is this platform called Facebook, whose main aim is to connect to people, to share your opinions and thoughts on issues, to look at the life of people you admire and to promote your business.You can do all the things by just liking pages of celebrities, by posting your liking and disliking regarding something, but how can you promote your business online on Facebook?You can promote your business by reaching out to more people for your own survival.People buy accounts that have a large number of friends and that can help them in promoting the product they are selling, thus reaching out to the maximum number of people is the main aim even if they don’t buy the product.This technique is one of the key elements in marketing that is to engage a maximum number of people.You don't just acquire Facebook accounts to promote your goods; there are a variety of additional reasons.For example, if you want to stage a protest against something that you believe is invalid or unjust, you should engage with profiles that have a large number of friends and profiles that can benefit your cause, protest, or movement.People acquire Facebook accounts for the sole purpose of spreading hate speech or vitalizing immoral content.HOW CAN YOU BUY FACEBOOK ACCOUNTS?Many websites have been built online which can easily provide you access to buy your Facebook accounts.
Donald Trump could return to Facebook on January 7, 2023.Former deputy prime minister, Nick Clegg, now Facebook’s vice president of global affairs, announced Friday that the company has cut short its “indefinite” ban on Trump, which was imposed after he used the platform to spread baseless claims of election fraud and incite the January 6 insurrection at the US Capitol. In its place, Facebook has implemented a conditional two-year ban.Should Facebook determine the former US president fit to return to the platform at the end of that ban, he’d be back just in time for the 2024 presidential election primaries. However, if “there is still a serious risk to public safety” at that time, Trump’s ban would be extended again, then reevaluated.How Facebook intends to evaluate Trump’s risk to public safety isn’t exactly clear. Clegg said only that the decision would be based on “external factors, including instances of violence, restrictions on peaceful assembly and other markers of civil unrest.”If Trump’s account were to be restored and he failed to meet the very basic demand of not posing a threat to public safety, Facebook said he would be met with “rapidly escalating sanctions,” including a potential permanent ban.Trump greeted the development in characteristic fashion: with outright lies and a sprinkle of half-truths.“Facebook’s ruling is an insult to the record-setting 75M people, plus many others, who voted for us in the 2020 Rigged Presidential Election,” he said in a statement. “They shouldn’t be allowed to get away with this censoring and silencing, and ultimately, we will win. Our Country can’t take this abuse anymore!”Trump received 74,222,958 votes in the 2020 election, while President Joe Biden won with 81,283,098 votes. The election was not rigged. It’s unclear what “many others” the former president is referring to.Although Trump often claims he has been censored and silenced, the fact that his statement on the matter is nevertheless being widely read greatly weakens his argument. Civil rights advocates condemned the diminished sentence. Madihha Ahussain, a senior policy adviser for nonprofit anti-discrimination organisation Muslim Advocates, said too much was at stake for Trump’s ban to be loosened. “Facebook’s decision to reinstate Donald Trump’s accounts just in time for the 2024 presidential election puts the public and our democracy in danger,” Ahussain said in an emailed statement. “Trump used Facebook to incite a deadly riot in the US Capitol and spread outrageous conspiracies about the election that are still being used to undermine voting rights across the nation. A two-year time-out for that is a joke.”Facebook’s decision on Trump follows its reversal on Thursday of its much-maligned, yet long-held, policy of exempting politicians from the content moderation rules that apply to everyone else. The policy gave politicians free rein to spread lies and post hate speech because Facebook deemed the content newsworthy.Related...Trump's Blog Has Shutdown After Just 1 MonthSecret Service Reportedly Dumps £24,000 On Toilets Near TrumpSteven Seagal Joins Pro-Putin Political Party In Russia
All the vitriol still accessible from Android app, website Parler, the social network favored by the far-right, is back up on Apple’s App Store and will apparently rely on AI algorithms to automatically flag hate speech.…
Parler returned to Apple’s App Store on Monday after it had been kicked off following the January 6 Capitol Siege.
There are currently no plans to implement this change in League of Legends, Riot says.
Instagram has been working to help provide more protection for its community of users. Recently, Instagram talked about how it was working to combat abuse and hate speech on its platform by introducing stricter penalties for people who send abusive Direct Messages. The social network has now announced a new way to protect users from seeing abusive Direct Messages, to … Continue reading
Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge Instagram announced a new tool today that will allow users to automatically filter out direct message requests containing offensive words, phrases, and emojis. The tool is targeted at celebrities and public figures who receive a large number of unwanted, harmful DMs. The update builds on Instagram’s work to combat hate speech on the platform. In February, the company said it would begin disabling the accounts of users who sent multiple harassing messages. In 2018, the company expanded its offensive comments filter to automatically block comments that attack a person’s appearance or character. The message requests filter can be toggled on or off in a new section of the app called “hidden words.” When it’s on, offensive messages will be... Continue reading…
Muslim Advocates said it presented Facebook in 2017 with a list of 26 groups that spread anti-Muslim hate, yet 19 of them are still active.
Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge Google says it has blocked several terms associated with hate speech from being used as ad keywords on YouTube videos. The move follows a report by The Markup, which found that advertisers could search for terms like “white lives matter” and “white power” when deciding where to place ads on YouTube: Google offered advertisers hundreds of millions of choices for YouTube videos and channels related to White supremacist and other hate terms when we began our investigation, including “all lives matter”—a phrase frequently used as a dismissive rejoinder to Black Lives Matter—and “White lives matter”—which the Southern Poverty Law Center describes as both a neo-Nazi group and “a racist response to the civil rights movement Black Lives... Continue reading…
The Intel microprocessor company was founded in 1968. It’s bushwhacked a trail of technology and innovation in the decades since to become one of the leading manufacturers of computer chips worldwide. But never mind all that. Because we live in a world where Kodak is a failed cryptocurrency company that’s now dealing drugs and everyone still thinks Elon Musk invented the tunnel. Which means that here in this, the darkest timeline, we’re stuck with the version of Intel that uses AI to power “White nationalism” sliders and “N-word” toggles for video game chat. Behold ‘Bleep,’ in all its stupid glory: What… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Intel
The nonprofit Muslim Advocates alleges in a complaint that Facebook is making false and misleading statements about removing harmful content.
Illustration by Alex Castro / The Verge YouTube wants the world to know that it’s doing a better job than ever of enforcing its own moderation rules. The company says that a shrinking number of people see problematic videos on its site — such as videos that contain graphic violence, scams, or hate speech — before they’re taken down. In the final months of 2020, up to 18 out of every 10,000 views on YouTube were on videos that violate the company’s policies and should have been removed before anyone watched them. That’s down from 72 out of every 10,000 views in the fourth quarter of 2017, when YouTube started tracking the figure. The figure measures enforcement of YouTube’s own rules But the numbers come with an important caveat: while they measure how well YouTube is doing at... Continue reading…
Facebook says it is taking several measures, including reducing distribution of content deemed to be hate speech, to curb spread of misinformation during elections in four Indian States.
Facebook has drawn flak in the past for its handling of hate speech on the platform in the country.India is among the biggest markets for Facebook and its group companies, WhatsApp and Instagram
Image: Steven Crowder’s YouTube channel Two weeks ago, after YouTube revealed its definition of hate speech was so narrow that it couldn’t remove a wildly racist tirade for being wildly racist, we wondered out loud what it would take for YouTube to stop promoting conservative commentator Steven Crowder as an official YouTube Partner and allowing him to profit from those tirades. Today, we have a partial answer: YouTube has officially suspended Steven Crowder’s main channel from the YouTube Partner Program indefinitely, which includes removing his ability to run ads. It’s also banning him from uploading videos for a full week after his latest infraction: a now-removed video that reportedly challenged the legitimacy of the vote in Nevada. YouTube has a policy against false... Continue reading…
Researchers said hate speech against Asian Americans grew during the pandemic, fueled in part by President Donald Trump.
An anti military coup protester stands in the middle of teargas smoke during a demonstration in Myanmar | Photo by Aung Kyaw Htet/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images TikTok says it has “aggressively banned” numerous accounts and devices in Myanmar, in an attempt to curb misinformation and the spread of violent videos on its platform. Rest of World reported that government soldiers in Myanmar have posted hundreds of videos to TikTok since its military seized power in February. The videos ranges from traditional pro-government propaganda, to misinformation meant to confuse protesters, to threats from soldiers with weapons. TikTok removed some of the videos earlier this month after media reports about the rise in hate speech and threats in the southeast Asian nation. But Rest of World reports that the short-form video platform admitted it had not moved swiftly enough to stop the spread of the... Continue reading…
Image: Steven Crowder’s YouTube channel YouTube removed an extremely racist video from conservative commentator Steven Crowder this week, citing violations of the platform’s COVID-19 misinformation policy — not its hate speech policy — as the reason for the removal. Inexplicably, though, the video did not violate the company’s hate speech policies at all, the company told OneZero, despite Crowder and his co-hosts making numerous racist comments about Black farmers. “Our hate speech policy prohibits content promoting hatred against groups based on their race,” a YouTube spokesperson tells OneZero. “While offensive, this video from the Steven Crowder channel does not violate this policy.” If you were curious, here is YouTube’s full hate speech policy. And if you want to hear the... Continue reading…
It's part of the social networking giant's effort to reduce the reach of hate speech and misinformation.
"There is no place for hateful, racist, discriminatory content on the App Store," Apple said in a letter to Parler, obtained by Bloomberg.