Facebook is ‘exploring restrictions’ for live video after Christchurch attack

Today The New Zealand Herald published a letter about how Facebook COO Sheryl Sandberg handled Christchurch's deadly terrorist attacks two weeks ago. In her letter she explains the three steps the company is taking. This includes "browsing restrictions" for live video.

She described this attack as "pure malice" and the company is "committed to reviewing what happened" and is working with national authorities. In the aftermath of the attack, Facebook removed 1.5 million videos worldwide and blocked 1.2 "uploading". While Sandberg was fast moving Facebook to remove the video and the perpetrator's account, the company was able to do more and offered three steps to take. We contacted Facebook to clarify the letter, and we will update this news when we hear it again.

The first step is Facebook is looking for restrictions on who can cast based on factors such as previous community standards violations, and put more resources into systems that can identify violent videos in the company

The second step is to take "stronger action to eliminate hatred on our platform." This week Second Facebook has banned white nationalist and segregator content from sites and has announced that they will redirect people who search for such content to resources Sandberg helps companies move from organization to organization And remove the compliments for that group. [1 9659005] The last step Sandberg explains is that the company is providing support for "four local wellness and mental health groups" within New Zealand and the company is ready to use commissions designed to " . Sites and social media platforms played an important role in the attack.

In Sandberg's letter, I do not specifically describe what "live restraint" in live video means. It looks like there are some caveats, for example, if you've previously violated your site's community standards. Earlier this month, the attackers of the attack uploaded to Facebook, YouTube, Twitter, and Instagram with the goal of shooting attacks on both temples and making them viral. The attack initially looked less than 200, but the technology company was confused to keep the video from spreading. Facebook is having trouble with people streaming violent videos, like in 2017 when Cleveland uploaded murder scenes on their profile page for hours.

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