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    In an age when internet platforms “borrow” ideas that have already triumphed in other services, it is now Netflix who has been inspired by some features of TikTok to promote their content. Today they announced “Fast Laughs”, a section of your mobile application in which they will appear clips from his series, movies and stand-up comedy. It should be mentioned, however, that at the moment it is only available on iOS devices. As its name implies, the goal of “Fast Laughs” is for users to entertain themselves by enjoying funny moments and, of course, to get to know new productions. Patrick Flemming, director of product innovation at Netflix, noted that during the day they will share up to 100 clips selected manually. That is, this time no algorithm will intervene to automate the operation of your novelty. «We are always looking for new ways to entertain and make discovery [de...
    Facebook has been blasted by the Australian Government for making it easier for paedophiles to get away with sharing child abuse material on the platform - on the same day as the company's 'disgraceful' decision to block Australian news. The US tech giant has infuriated Australians after blocking them from reading and sharing local news in response to a world-first law to make tech giants pay media companies for the content they use. The extraordinary move has also stopped Australians from accessing vital information in the middle of the coronavirus pandemic with public health, charity and emergency services pages also being blocked by the company's algorithm change. Home Affairs Minister Peter Dutton told Daily Mail Australia the brazen act showed the company's 'arrogance' in dealing with Australian government policy and law.  Facebook has been blasted by the Australian Government for making it easier for paedophiles to get away with sharing...
    Facebook announced Wednesday that it would no longer allow people in Australia to read or share news content on its platform. The announcement comes after Australia proposed a “Media Bargaining law” that would require the tech company to pay the country’s news publishers for content, according to a Facebook press release. According to Australian lawmakers, the new law would “protect public interest journalism” by allowing media outlets to gain compensation for the content shared or read by search engines and social media users, The Independent reported. Facebook said it will block users in Australia from accessing news content on its platform, in response to proposed legislation that would force it to pay news publishers in the country https://t.co/TRXOTPYZEo by @DavidJeans2 pic.twitter.com/MCp5zuiB6t — Forbes (@Forbes) February 17, 2021 William Easton, Managing Director, Facebook Australia & New Zealand, explained the reasoning behind the social media giants’ decision in the company’s announcement....
    Twitter When a tweet is imported into an outside app, it will look more similar to how it appears on Twitter’s app and website rather than a static screenshot. On Snapchat, the tweet will also link back to the original (Twitter says it may add similar linking functionality to the Instagram version as well).  Using Twitter’s share menu may not sound that different than simply posting a screenshot, but it could be more convenient than cluttering your camera roll with unnecessary screen grabs. And for Twitter, it gives the company a chance to take a little more credit for some of its most popular content. Funny tweets spread widely on Instagram meme accounts and other apps, but those screenshots don’t do anything to bring people back to Twitter. And inconsistent cropping can make them look janky and hard to read. By giving users a way to neatly share tweets to...
    A 23-year-old and his 76-year-old wife have launched an OnlyFans account to share their 'fully explicit' content online.  Almeda Errell and Gary Hardwick from Tennessee, who have a 53-year age gap, took to Twitter to reveal their new venture - a subscription service where content creators provide exclusive material to their subscribers, or 'fans.' Gary penned: 'My wife and I are new to OnlyFans, we have a 53 year age gap. She's 76 and I'm 23. 'We have fully explicit content on our OF. We've reached top 10 per cent in a week so far.' The couple charge a $11-a-month (£8.19) subscription fee on their OnlyFans account, but at the moment, are offering a discounted price of $US5.50 (£4.10).  Almeda Errell, 76, and Gary Hardwick (pictured, together), 23, from Tennessee, who have a 53-year age gap, have revealed they've launched an OnlyFans account to share their racy content on The loved-up couple charge...
    Snapchat has launched a TikTok-esque in-app entertainment platform dedicated to promoting the most popular user-generated content.  The popular video sharing app's new feature, called Spotlight, will gather the most entertaining Snaps from its users all in one place.  Snapchatters can choose to post a Snap to Spotlight, just as they would post to Stories, and as it gets more and more views it'll work its way up a leaderboard.   Snaps that are viewed the most on Spotlight in a 24-hour timeframe will earn their creators a share of more than $1 million (£750,000) in prize money.    Spotlight means that content creators will have a chance to create a Snap that's widely viewed, whether they have two followers or 2 million followers.  While Snaps are usually only seen between friends in the app, Spotlight lets users  post a public Snap – while still protecting their identity from strangers.  Spotlight launches today for Snapchat users...
    Influencer London Goheen (right) has decided to use OnlyFans to share updates on her pregnancy with Reece Hawkins (left). Donato Sardella/Getty Images for GUESS?, Inc. Influencer London Goheen is using OnlyFans to charge for updates on her pregnancy. The platform is popular among sex workers and known for its adult content. Goheen told The Daily Mail Australia that she wanted to use OnlyFans to escape the hostility she's faced on Instagram.  Goheen's decision comes after actress Bella Thorne's record-breaking and controversial debut on OnlyFans. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories.   A pregnant model and Instagram influencer is charging $9.99 for an OnlyFans subscription to share pictures of her baby bump with followers.  The influencer, 22-year-old London Goheen, announced her pregnancy on Instagram on Wednesday and has since posted four updates about the pregnancy on OnlyFans. As of Friday afternoon, Goheen had received 87 likes on the...
    Facebook users in Australia could lose their ability to share news on the social network, the company is warning. The threat is the result of a proposed law from the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) that would require Facebook and other tech companies to pay publishers for their content. Facebook has maintained that news content “is not a significant source of revenue” and that such a law “ignores the financial value we bring publishers.” Now, Facebook is making clear what it previously has only hinted at: if the ACCC’s proposal becomes law, it will “reluctantly” shut off the ability for publishers or users to share news in the country. The ban would affect news from local Australian organizations as well as international media, and would impact both Facebook and Instagram. 
    The next time you go to share a coronavirus article on Facebook, you will see the date and source of the story before you post it. The popular social media platform just rolled out a new COVID-19 notification feature in hopes of stemming the tide of misinformation about the virus. John Hegeman, vice president of Feed and Stories at Facebook, wrote in a blog post: 'We want to make sure people have the context they need to make informed decisions about what to share on Facebook, especially when it comes to COVID-19 content.' The notification aims to help people understand the timeliness and reliability of the content before they share it and will also direct users to Facebook's COVID-19 Information Center. A new notification feature on Facebook will tell users the source and date of any coronavirus articles before they share them. The goal is to help people understand the...
    There's no doubt that the Nutmeg state holds as much a place in Ray Allen's heart as he holds in the hearts' of the state's residents. Which is to say, it's a mutual love affair. Known for his three-point shot at UConn (1993 to 1996) as well as during his 20-year Hall-of-Fame NBA career, where he won two NBA titles with the Boston Celtics and Miami Heat and holds the record for most three-point field goals with 2,973, Allen continues to keep Connecticut in his heart and on his mind during the COVID-19 pandemic. Friends of the Connecticut COVID-19 Charity Connection (4-CT) reached out to Allen's manager and were met with enthusiastic support from Connecticut's favorite adopted son when asked to create a video message for the organization.  In the brief video spot, Allen assures viewers that Connecticut is on his mind and urges donations to 4-CT to help those...
    On June 20th, a new Fair Housing law went into effect in New York State, requiring real estate agents to provide consumers a Housing and Anti-Discrimination Disclosure Form at their first substantive contact. The disclosure form, which is to be signed by buyers and sellers, and tenants and landlords, describes actions that would violate Fair Housing laws, and how consumers can file a complaint if they feel they have been a victim of discrimination in housing. The law also requires real estate brokerages to display in their offices a Fair Housing Notice in a conspicuous location that is visible to the public, and have the Notice on their websites in an “above the fold,” readily apparent location. Further, this Notice must be displayed at all Public Open Houses. The real estate industry has long championed Fair Housing for all, and is held to the highest standards in the protection...
    (CNN Business)If you've ever rushed to share an article before making it even this far into it, Twitter would like you to do better.The next time you try to share a link on Twitter (TWTR), you might get asked if you would like to open it first. That's a new feature the social network plans to test with Android users, in the company's latest move to combat the spread of misinformation on the platform.The pilot is designed to slow down the pace at which content goes viral, a phenomenon Twitter's product lead, Kayvon Beykpour, said "can be powerful but sometimes dangerous."Twitter is now in completely uncharted watersThe new feature, announced Wednesday, builds on other recent efforts from Twitter to crack down on harmful content and misinformation. In March, Twitter expanded its misinformation policies to prohibit statements that contradict official guidance from public health authorities addressing the coronavirus pandemic. In May,...
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