“How Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez keeps it ‘real’ on Instagram”, by An Xiao Mina and Ray Drainville for Fast Company
As these techniques evolve and show impact, we will see more states and state leaders utilizing Instagram’s full set of affordances to promote, proselytize, popularize themselves–or propagandize. We will see the platform and others like it that emphasize visual communication as the new battlegrounds for narrative contention.
authenticity  propaganda  politics  politicians  socialmedia  uspolitics 
4 days ago
Uber, Airbnb lead Africas informal gig economy — Quartz Africa
For many African countries, the gig economy could just be called “the economy.” For example, just 17% of Kenyan employment is formal. Many of these economies are driven by the informal nature of the gainful employment that exists.

Of course, it’s not all plain-sailing with gig work in African countries, just like with operating in more advanced economies. Disruption has raised tensions in certain traditional sectors where high unemployment means the stakes are even higher. There are also the same questions of whether gig workers will get a fair share of profits.
africa  gigeconomy  labor 
4 days ago
Airobotics raises another $30 million for its automated drone technologies | TechCrunch
Krauss would not comment on whether the company is doing any work with the U.S. Department of Homeland Security or the much-maligned Immigrations and Customs Enforcement and U.S. Customs and Border Patrol, but ICE has expressed interest in acquiring drone technologies and the company has been pushing hard into the homeland security market (indeed it was a centerpiece of the company’s last $32.5 million round in 2017).

The new financing was led by Pavilion Capital, a Sino-U.S. investment firm based in New York. Previous investors including Blue Run Ventures China, Charles River Ventures and OurCrowd, as well as additional private investors, also participated in the funding.
drones  uspolitics  techindustry  border  immigration 
4 days ago
“Going Faster in the Wrong Direction? History’s Lessons for the Future of Roads and Streets”, by Peter Norton
As appearing in the November 2015 issue of Transportation Research Circular: “Linking the Past to the Future Lessons from History about Emerging Technology”.
Only the historically naïve see technological innovation simply as science applied impartially to the solution of human problems. Innovation is also a disruptor of status quos, a shifter of balances of power, and a trigger of waves of unintended effects.
politics  technology  infrastructure  transportation 
5 days ago
Seams, Stitches, And The Decline Of The Mac – Baldur Bjarnason
A stitch or a seam isn’t ugly; it’s an affordance that exposes the design, construction, and make of what you’ve made in a way that lends itself to learning.
strategy  apple  design  marketing  macos  aesthetics 
5 days ago
Nancy Pelosi Says She Isn't Going Anywhere | Time
Pelosi is one of the most consequential political figures of her generation. It was her creativity, stamina and willpower that drove the defining Democratic accomplishments of the past decade, from universal access to health coverage to saving the U.S. economy from collapse, from reforming Wall Street to allowing gay people to serve openly in the military. Her Republican successors’ ineptitude has thrown her skills into sharp relief. It’s not a stretch to say Pelosi is one of very few legislators in Washington who actually know what they’re doing.
8 days ago
Major Accomplishments of the 110th Congress - Democratic Leader Nancy Pelosi
The House had a quick, successful start (“Six for ’06” Agenda) and continued to build on that record of accomplishment throughout the Congress.
8 days ago
Healthcare reform? Thank Nancy Pelosi | Rachel Morris | Opinion | The Guardian
The one Democratic leader who never publicly wavered from comprehensive reform was Pelosi, who derisively referred to Emanuel's downgraded proposal as "Kiddie Care". Members of her own caucus entreated her to think small, but she made it clear she would opt for nothing less than a sweeping change to the healthcare system. "My biggest fight has been between those who wanted to do something incremental and those who wanted to do something comprehensive," she later told reporters.
8 days ago
Nancy Pelosi: The Most Effective Speaker of the House in History | Alternet
As Nancy Pelosi hands off the Speaker’s gavel to John Boehner today, she also hands him a tough act to follow. Despite insistent attempts to malign her during her four years as Speaker of the House, the California congresswoman turns out to have been arguably the most effective person in that post in U.S. history. And it’s not just rah-rah Democrats saying so.
8 days ago
Why Big Tech pays poor Kenyans to teach self-driving cars - BBC News
When Artificial Intelligence works as intended, Silicon Valley types often say it's "like magic".

But it isn't magic. It's Brenda, a 26-year-old single mother who lives Kibera, Africa's largest slum, and perhaps the toughest neighbourhood on earth, where hundreds of thousands of people live in a space not too much bigger than London's Hyde Park.
technology  techindustry  labor  ai  kenya  africa 
10 days ago
Citi's Mark May: Amazon relies on robots; less temporary holiday hires
The internet giant expects to hire 100,000 seasonal workers this go around, 20,000 less than last year, May said.

This is the “first time on record they’ll actually hire fewer this holiday season than a year ago,” he said. ”[This] corresponds very closely with the use of robots and automation within their facilities.”
automation  labor  amazon  retail  techindustry 
10 days ago
How Hip-Hop Learned to Pose for the Camera | The New Yorker
Throughout “Contact High,” Tobak and some of hip-hop’s greatest photographers return to their old contact sheets, scrutinizing all the other, considerably less famous pictures they took on their way to images that became iconic.
history  musicindustry  thenewyorker  hiphop  music  photography  outtakes 
10 days ago
Metafoundry 30: Confusion Matrices
Deb Chachra on, among other things, “the unmarked default”:
Just as many English words are default male (unmarked), with a changed ending to connote female (marked; think 'actor' vs 'actress'), she argued that men's dress can be unmarked but women's dress is always marked. That is, there are decisions that men make about what they wear that are defaults, that aren’t even seen as a decision. In contrast, every decision that a woman makes about what she wears—heels vs, flats, pants vs, skirts, the length of a skirt and the height of a neckline, haircuts, jewelry—is freighted with cultural baggage. Take makeup. Especially in professional settings, for a woman, not wearing makeup is a noticeable, and notable, decision: marked. But for a man, not wearing makeup is not a decision—nobody notices when men aren't wearing makeup: unmarked. (Of course, a man wearing makeup is very marked indeed.)
culture  gender  fashion  equality 
13 days ago
“Everything’s Hit a Boiling Point”: Google Employees Plan a Walkout to Protest Sexual Misconduct | Vanity Fair
But employees’ frustration with management came to a head again last week, when The New York Times reported that Google had systemically allowed senior executives accused of sexual misconduct to leave the company with massive severance packages.
sexualassault  sexualharassment  labor  strike  ethics  siliconvalley  techindustry 
15 days ago
CVS commits urban malpractice with generic store designs that poison neighborhoods | Commentary | Dallas News
The aesthetic standards are not inspiring, but inoffensively bland. This is a rather low bar for praise, but that is itself an indictment of the poor state of design among CVS' chain competitors. The days of the old independent neighborhood pharmacy, with bespoke wooden cabinets stocked by a benevolent pharmacist who owns the store, are now mostly gone, another victim of the corporatization of American retail culture and the health care industry.
design  designcriticism  architecture  healthcare 
16 days ago
Dark Mode and CSS • The Breakroom
Luckily the standards groups have been debating this issue for the past several months and have settled on a new media query called `prefers-color-scheme`. It’s not available in any shipping browser yet, but thanks to the WebKit team, it just landed in the new Safari Technology Preview.
macos  css  design  mediaqueries  webdesign 
16 days ago
“Jackalope Wives”, by Ursula Vernon
At the top was a high fractured stone that cast a finger of shadow like the wedge of a sundial. Sand and sky and shadow and stone. Grandma Harken nodded, content.
shortfiction  fantasy  southwest  folklore  myths  patternedpeople  rabbits 
16 days ago
Panopticlick | About
“Is your browser safe against tracking?”
digitalfingerprinting  privacy 
16 days ago
What you need to know about your browser's digital fingerprints | Popular Science
But a typical internet user who values their privacy wouldn’t want their machine, and behavior, tracked and identified with this technique. “Fingerprinting is just little bits of data that lead up to something specific,” says Jarrod Overson, the director of engineering at Shape Security, a cybersecurity company. “And it gets to be problematic when those data bits end up leading to individual people.”
privacy  digitalfingerprinting 
16 days ago
The GDPR and Browser Fingerprinting: How It Changes the Game for the Sneakiest Web Trackers | Electronic Frontier Foundation
Browser fingerprinting is on a collision course with privacy regulations. For almost a decade, EFF has been raising awareness about this tracking technique with projects like Panopticlick. Compared to more well-known tracking “cookies,” browser fingerprinting is trickier for users and browser extensions to combat: websites can do it without detection, and it’s very difficult to modify browsers so that they are less vulnerable to it. As cookies have become more visible and easier to block, companies have been increasingly tempted to turn to sneakier fingerprinting techniques.
digitalfingerprinting  privacy  gdpr 
16 days ago
This is Your Digital Fingerprint - Internet Citizen
Privacy is clearly a difficult challenge to tackle in an increasingly digitized world. On one hand, companies consistently violate our privacy and exploit our data, while on the other, they make the web as we know it a sustainable hub for information and social connection. Some accept this condition as the nature of the web—just something that we have to deal with to ensure two-day shipping. However, you shouldn’t have to decide between privacy or convenience every time you open your laptop or pick up your phone. We should have equal access to privacy and convenience. Is it possible for us users to have our cake and eat it too?
digitalfingerprinting  privacy 
16 days ago
Facing Tomorrow's High-Tech School Surveillance - Motherboard
Researchers at the University of California, San Diego, for instance, have already begun publishing models for how to use facial recognition and machine learning to predict student engagement. A Seattle company recently offered up an open-source facial recognition system for use in schools, while startups are already selling “engagement detectors” to online learning courses in France and China.
facialrecognition  realworldoftechnology  surveillance  surveillancetech  ethics  education 
17 days ago
When your design system fails – Product Design @ Paperless Post – Medium
But defining the components of your design system is just the first step. It has to make its way into the product. If it doesn’t, a design system is like a language with no extant literature or seminal texts.
designsystems  governance  maintenance  productdesign  design 
20 days ago
“Silicon Valley’s First Founder Was Its Worst”, a profile of William Shockley, by Scott Rosenberg for WIRED
Misbehavior doesn't flourish in a vacuum; it's usually a product of family dynamics. And more than any other individual, Shockley was the founding father of Silicon Valley. Today he is a mostly dishonored patriarch, for good reason: He spent the second half of his career, from the 1960s on, espousing a racist eugenics agenda, taking occasional breaks to help promote a high-IQ sperm bank. He ended up a disgraced bigot—ostracized and (as his biographer speculates) perhaps mentally ill.
racism  siliconvalley  eugenics  techindustry 
23 days ago
“A Tale of Two Buttons”, by James Nash
Much ink has been spilled about different approaches to styling UI elements on web pages and apps. The prevailing wisdom is for designers and developers to approach UI design and development in a modular way. While I wholeheartedly agree with this mindset (and have been advocating it for a long time), I fear that it is sometimes mistakenly used as an argument for avoiding one of CSS’s most powerful features: The cascade.
css  architecture  modularity  designsystems  code  webdev 
23 days ago
Facebook, Apple and Google: More Than $1 Million Per Employee In 2016 | Fortune
They also employ fewer employees. Apple employed 80,000 U.S.-based workers in 2016. Facebook currently employs 17,048 full-time workers. And Alphabet reported a workforce of 73,992 in the first quarter of 2017.

As bad as things are for the car industry, GM still employed 225,000 U.S. workers in 2016. That’s nearly twice as many people as Apple, and around 13 times more people than Facebook. Still, Facebook managed to rake in over $7 billion in revenue during the third quarter of 2016.
labor  automation  capital  workers  techindustry 
24 days ago
Facebook made $188,000 per employee last quarter, four times as much as Google - Recode
Silicon Valley companies are more efficient at making money than traditional industries, as evidenced by net income and revenue per employee in their latest quarterly filings.
labor  capital  automation  techindustry  siliconvalley 
24 days ago
UNIQLO’s automated warehouse
Per https://theawesomer.com/uniqlos-robotic-warehouse/499019/ , automation replaced 90% of the workers in the company’s Ariake facility
automation  logistics  labor  technology 
24 days ago
Parts of a ‘Virtual’ Border Wall, Built With the Tech Behind Driverless Cars - The New York Times
In a rural Texas county, lidar sensor technology is being tested as a way to spot illegal intruders from Mexico. That use could divide workers in Silicon Valley.
immigration  uspolitics  technology  ethics  techindustry 
24 days ago
The Cost Of JavaScript In 2018 – Addy Osmani – Medium
“Byte-for-byte, JavaScript is still the most expensive resource we send to mobile phones, because it can delay interactivity in large ways.”
javascript  performance  webdev  webdesign 
24 days ago
Design Systems at Gusto: Part II – Gusto Design – Medium
Speaking of which, I think it’s real easy to make a _them versus us_ culture when it comes to design systems. I mean, just look at all these designers messing up your lovely system! How. Dare. They. But when you’re pairing with someone you can immediately get through all of that nonsense. You reset the social contract between you and the designer and you can create an environment where both of you can make significant improvements to the system without any of the silly drama.
designsystems  process 
24 days ago
Report Shows AT&T Ignores Poor Neighborhoods in Cleveland
Households in the bottom 20 percent of incomes are five times more likely not to have access to broadband than those in the top 20 percent.… And a new report out today from the National Digital Inclusion Alliance (NDIA) highlights a crucial and troubling fact: internet providers are failing to expand decent internet to poor areas, where it doesn’t help their bottom line.
digitaldivide  bandwidth  poverty  uspolitics  redlining  digitalredlining 
24 days ago
iWork 09 crippled by High Sierra | Page 2 | MacRumors Forums
For those who encounter "An unexpected error has occurred. Please quit and reopen Keynote" (as shown below) when playing a presentation in Keynote'09 full screen, I have a fix.
iwork  iwork09  keynote 
24 days ago
how to get browsersync working with gulp 4
The browser-sync constructor takes an options object, which can include a `files` array. Most of the tutorials I've read, including the gulpfile for Google's very own Web Starter Kit, do not include this. As it turns out, this is required for style injection to preserve state.

Furthermore, do not pass `.stream()` or `.reload()` as the final pipe in your styles task. It is not needed, and will short circuit style injection, forcing a full refresh.
browsersync  gulpjs  gulp4  webdev 
24 days ago
“Living with Dolly Parton”, by Jessica Wilkerson
Dolly Parton has built her empire on and with the debris of old, racist amusements and wrapped it in working-class signifiers and feminist politics. I ignored that fact for a long time because it didn’t fit the script of the feminist, working-class heroine I had conjured. But I also ignored how others’ attachment to Dolly is exactly because of her embrace of Dixie and her complex celebration of whiteness. And I have ignored how whiteness clings.
whiteness  race  racism  poverty  labor  appalachia  uspolitics  religion 
24 days ago
“The four ways that ex-internet idealists explain where it all went wrong”, by Tim Hwang for MIT Technology Review
Among the [Depressed Former Internet Optimists (DFIO)], this process is giving rise to a boomlet of distinct cliques with distinct views about how the internet went wrong and what to do about it. As an anxiety-­ridden DFIO myself, I’ve been morbidly cataloguing these strains of thinking and have identified four main groups: the Purists, the Disillusioned, the Hopeful, and the Revisionists.
internet  ethics  politics 
26 days ago
Yale Law Journal - Architectural Exclusion: Discrimination and Segregation Through Physical Design of the Built Environment
The built environment is characterized by man-made physical features that make it difficult for certain individuals—often poor people and people of color—to access certain places. Bridges were designed to be so low that buses could not pass under them in order to prevent people of color from accessing a public beach. Walls, fences, and highways separate historically white neighborhoods from historically black ones. Wealthy communities have declined to be served by public transit so as to make it difficult for individuals from poorer areas to access their neighborhoods.
architecture  civicplanning  racism  design  robertmoses  history 
26 days ago
The lingering effects of NYC's racist city planning—Hopes&Fears
Moses's discriminatory activity wasn't limited to Long Island. As Parks Commissioner of New York City, he imported his racist building methods to an area dense with people of color in need of relief from overcrowded neighborhoods.
architecture  racism  design  robertmoses 
26 days ago
“Regaining sight?”, by Léonie Watson
But I don’t under-estimate the cost of doing so; and that’s the thing, I know the cost. I’ve paid it once, only this time I’d be doing it in reverse. The emotional stress, the physical effort, the fear and uncertainty, the tears and frustration, would all be just as much to contend with as they were when I lost my sight.
accessibility  a11y 
27 days ago
Jet Li says he rejected The Matrix because he didn’t want his kung fu moves digitally recorded | Abacus
“I was thinking: I’ve been training my entire life. And we martial artists could only grow older. Yet they could own [my moves] as an intellectual property forever. So I said I couldn’t do that,” Li said.
automation  labor  movies  ethics 
27 days ago
Display: Contents Is Not a CSS Reset | Adrian Roselli
“Today browsers will take an element with display: contents and drop it from the accessibility tree.”
accessibility  a11y  css 
29 days ago
Offline Mode | Figma Help Center
While we don’t offer a full offline experience at this time, any files you currently have open in the desktop app can be edited while you're offline. When you're back online the changes you made should sync. However, you won't be able to import any files if you are not currently online.
offline  assumptions  biases  design 
4 weeks ago
The "Developer Experience" Bait-and-Switch | Infrequently Noted
JavaScript is the web’s CO2. We need some of it, but too much puts the entire ecosystem at risk. Those who emit the most are furthest from suffering the consequences — until the ecosystem collapses. The web will not succeed in the markets and form-factors where computing is headed unless we get JS emissions under control.
javascript  performance  progressiveenhancement  browsers 
4 weeks ago
Google Drops Out of Pentagon's $10 Billion Cloud Competition
Google’s announcement on Monday came just months after the company decided not to renew its contract with a Pentagon artificial intelligence program, after extensive protests from employees of the internet giant about working with the military. The company then released a set of principles designed to evaluate what kind of artificial intelligence projects it would pursue.
labor  ai  ethics  defensecontracts  defensecontracting  techindustry 
4 weeks ago
“Giovanni”, an interview with Jamila Woods by Fatimah Asghar, on the release of her new video (for Poetry Foundation)
“I like thinking about genre as a vision, or as a filter, something you can apply to whatever you make. I intermittently write poems when I’m teaching, or if I end up in someone’s workshop, but when you also do a lot of other things you’re like, am I not a poet anymore? If I haven’t written in a while, is that part fading away? But it’s been cool to lean into my poetry as a songwriter. At the same time, when I work with other artists, that’s when I realize how much I have to grow and learn.”
poetry  hiphop  feminism  women  race  writing  family 
4 weeks ago
Regulating for Responsible Technology: Introducing the Office for Responsible Technology
The body’s three core functions (more on each of these below) are significant undertakings in their own right and will require significant investment. Our estimate based on existing analogous bodies is that it will require in the region of £37 million a year to run — a significant sum, but a no-brainer if seen as of a long-term investment into our digital regulation infrastructure. The value of building the public’s trust in technology by mitigating digital harms and empowering regulators to allow responsible innovation to flourish is enough to pay this back a hundred times over.
govuk  uk  government  regulation  technology  techindustry 
5 weeks ago
“Seamful Design and Ubicomp Infrastructure”, by Matthew Chalmers
In this paper, we discuss taking a ‘seamful’ design approach to ubicomp systems. Some features that we designers usually categorise as infrastructure problems may, to users, be useful interactional features. Examples include the edges and gaps in 802.11 coverage, and the patterns of where one can and cannot get GPS positioning. Sometimes we cannot smooth over or hide these ‘seams’. Seamfulness is about taking account of these reminders of the finite and physical nature of digital media. Seamful design involves deliberately revealing seams to users, and taking advantage of features usually considered as negative or problematic. We outline the origins of the seamful approach, offer two examples of seamful design, and finally discuss potential approaches to ‘design for appropriation’ whereby user activity drives infrastructural adaptation.
design  networking  seams  ux 
5 weeks ago
Women Keep Fighting After Kavanaugh Confirmation
So let’s be one. Let this be the final stake in the heart of gender respectability politics. Let's cry in public and dare anyone to call us less powerful for it. Let’s love each other harder than they hate us. Let's be fat, angry, grieving, ugly, slutty, frigid, foreign, dark, broken, confused, crazy, queer, tender-hearted vengeance demons. Let's yell our truth at senators and justices and whomever else we feel like yelling at that day, not even because we believe it will change their minds, but simply because we want to. We play by our own rules now.
feminism  oppression  scotus  uspolitics  gender 
5 weeks ago
What Makes ‘The Good Place’ So Good? - The New York Times
“The Good Place” tries, improbably, to fulfill both functions at once. It wants to sit at both ends of the control knob simultaneously. Like any good modern comedy, the show is a direct IV of laughs, but the trick is that all of those laughs are explicitly about morality.
tv  morality  ethics 
5 weeks ago
How to Program Your Job - The Atlantic
“The gains from automation have generally been enjoyed not by those who operate the machines, but by those who own them.”
labor  americanlabor  automation  techindustry  siliconvalley 
6 weeks ago
The Way We Build – Airbnb Design
Technology companies are expected to move at an incredible pace, and building software is complex. Add ever growing teams to the mix and you often end up with disjointed experiences. This has led us to try to better understand how multiple teams can efficiently collaborate to build great, cohesive software.
design  designsystems  collaboration  collaborationgap  webdesign  digitaldesign 
6 weeks ago
“Creating Style Guides”, by Susan Jean Robertson for A List Apart
In jobs since, I’ve seen firsthand how style guides save development time, make communication regarding your front end smoother, and keep both code and design consistent throughout the site. It has been a revelation, and in this article, I want to show you how to build and maintain them, too.
css  design  patternlibraries  styleguides  modulardesign  webdesign 
6 weeks ago
The Automation Charade
Remarkable technological changes are indeed afoot, but that doesn’t mean the evolution of employment, and the social world at large, has been preordained. We shouldn’t simply sit back, awestruck, awaiting the arrival of an artificially intelligent workforce. We must also reckon with the ideology of automation, and its attendant myth of human obsolescence.

The problem is that the emphasis on technological factors alone, as though “disruptive innovation” comes from nowhere or is as natural as a cool breeze, casts an air of blameless inevitability over something that has deep roots in class conflict. The phrase “robots are taking our jobs” gives technology agency it doesn’t (yet?) possess, whereas “capitalists are making targeted investments in robots designed to weaken and replace human workers so they can get even richer” is less catchy but more accurate.
automation  labor  future  technology  politics  capitalism 
6 weeks ago
Humanoid construction robot installs drywall by itself

If Japan's Advanced Industrial Science and Technology Institute has its way, construction workers might be a thing of the past. Researchers have built HRP-5P, a humanoid bot that can handle a variety of construction tasks when there's either a staffing shortage or serious hazards. The prototype uses a mix of environment detection, object recognition and careful movement planning to install drywall by itself -- it can hoist up boards and fasten them with a screwdriver.
automation  labor  construction  technology  japan  future 
6 weeks ago
Opening up the GOV.UK Design System for contributions - Design in government
Service teams in departments and organisations hold valuable knowledge about their users. By inviting them to contribute to a set of patterns that everyone can use, we can reduce duplication of effort across departments. We can scale the Design System to deliver the things users need.
design  designsystems  civicdesign  govdesign  uk 
6 weeks ago
Côte de bœuf - Principia Gastronomica
A côte de bœuf (also known as a cowboy steak) is basically a thick, bone-in rib steak. I’ve become obsessed with the côte de bœuf; no other piece of beef seems to cut it anymore. I dream about it, my mouth waters just thinking about it. The obsession began last year at the Anchor & Hope in London, where Jeremy and I shared a slow-cooked rib that was crusty and salty on the outside, silky and rare on the inside, and so fabulously moreish that we polished off every last scrap of the massive thing even though I knew I’d have meat sweats for the rest of the night.
recipe  cooking  grilling  meat 
6 weeks ago
Why do remote meetings suck so much? – Chelsea Troy
A caucus (and specifically an unmoderated caucus) is a type of meeting with no rules about who talks in what order or for how long. Instead folks jump in whenever they have something to say. The caucus probably sounds akin to some of your business meetings: most teams consider this meeting setup ‘not too formal’ and therefore lean on it in some format.
communication  conversation  gender  meetings 
6 weeks ago
“the shame is ours”, by Anne Helen Petersen
The impetus to protect oneself fell on the girl. The impetus to say no fell on the girl. The work, the labor, of purity: it was all girls’.
feminism  rapeculture  sexualharassment  religion  toxicmasculinity 
7 weeks ago
The Impossible Job: Inside Facebook’s Struggle to Moderate Two Billion People - Motherboard
as the internet has evolved, it has become increasingly corporatized, with companies like Facebook, YouTube, Instagram, Reddit, Tumblr, and Twitter replacing individually-owned websites and forums as the primary speech outlets for billions of people around the world.

As these platforms have grown in size and influence, they’ve hired content moderators to police their websites—first to remove illegal content such as child pornography, and then to enforce rules barring content that could cause users to leave or a PR nightmare.
moderation  content  labor 
7 weeks ago
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