Saturday, February 15, 2020


Sadly, there really isn't any algorithm or incentive to warn the public about content that's trying to practice undue influence . . . Nevertheless, they city college helps pretend provide the answers. Read more:

UMKC students awarded for program that detects fake news

Digital media has made all sorts of information increasingly accessible, and as a result, the deliberate spread of disinformation has become an increasingly important issue. Known by the relatively new term "fake news," this false information rose to prominence during the 2016 election, with governments and internet companies desperately making efforts to fight it.


Anonymous said...

But get to promote gay rights, drugs and lack of entrance requirements.

Silvia Stolz said...

Banning content one doesn't agree with used to be called censorship. These days it's referred to as "fighting fake news".