The Daily Populous

Monday June 5th, 2023 evening edition

image for ‘Bye, bye birdie’: EU bids farewell to Twitter as company pulls out of code to fight disinformation

“Twitter has chosen a hard way to comply with our digital laws,” she added.

“Russia’s disinformation is dangerous and it is irresponsible to leave [the] EU's anti-disinformation Code”.

Even without the anti-disinformation code, Breton said he will hold Twitter accountable to comply with the bloc’s content rules.

The act will force big online platforms and search engines to be more diligent in their content moderation and cut down on disinformation.

For Twitter, this would mean allowing users to flag illegal content on the platform and act quickly to address the spread of disinformation.

France’s Digital Minister Jean-Noel Barrot even threatened to ban Twitter if the platform refuses to comply with these new rules.

Many of the accounts he restored had been suspended or banned for spreading misinformation, conspiracy theories, or hateful speech. »

Eagle Who Thought Rock Was an Egg Finally Gets to Be a Dad

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Only one thing stood in the way: His careful brooding and nurturing was being spent on a lifeless rock.

Keepers at the sanctuary assumed that Murphy’s fatherhood fantasy would pass with the season and he would move on from his rock.

“He was sitting on a rock and everybody told him, ‘It’s a rock, it’s not going to hatch,’” Griffard tells the Post. »

Conservatives, If You Want To Ban "Woke" Materials In Schools Shouldn't You At Least Read Them First?

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Gorman’s work, which was performed at President Biden’s Inauguration in 2021, wasn’t the only thing Salinas complained about.

The right vehemently has attacked anything they deem “woke,” though they have repeatedly failed to define what it even means.

It will always thrive on hate, discrimination and racism—pillars that have upheld the party since its inception. »

Sony CEO: Cloud gaming's "technical difficulties are high"

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Kenichiro Yoshida discussed cloud gaming in an interview with the Financial Times, where he said the PlayStation firm will continue to look at "various options" for cloud gaming but is said to have played down the risks Sony faces if the industry shifts towards this technology.

The CEO said latency is the biggest challenge that cloud gaming faces, but also pointed to various cost issues.

Sony was one of the early movers in cloud gaming, having acquired Gaikai in 2012 for $380 million and later purchased the technology of its rival OnLive. »