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Tech Talk With Sean Burch and Alex Kantrowitz: How Twitter và Facebook ‘Crachồng Down’ on Misinformation | PRO Video

20đôi mươi has stood out for plenty of reasons. But perhaps the most notable development in tech this year has been the willingness of Facebook & Twitter lớn increasingly moderate nội dung, from purging nhái news on COVID-19 lớn adding warning labels khổng lồ President Trump’s posts. Have sầu those measures gone too far?

That’s what’s Sean Burch and Alex Kantrowitz, publisher of the Big Technology newsletter, debated on this week’s episode of Tech Talk.

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Kantrowitz outlined the growing tension between the free speech absolutists, who are against Facebook và Twitter censoring content, và those in favor of “thoughtful moderation,” where tech giants are proactive sầu in moderating their platforms. That tension has only increased in recent weeks, following Twitter and Facebook’s decision lớn censor reports from the Thủ đô New York Post on Hunter Biden, son of President-elect Joe Biden.

Now, after deciding they’d take a more hands-on approach lớn policing their users, Twitter và Facebook have sầu found themselves playing a game of “whack-a-mole,” Kantrowitz said, where the moment you take action against one piece of content, another problem springs up. Ultimately, Kantrowitz explains there’s a better way for these social media giants to lớn spkết thúc time — improving their platforms. To hear his full answer, though — as well as an in-depth look at content moderation & Facebook’s antitrust lawsuit — you’ll need lớn watch the full conversation.

Below is part of their talk — và be sure khổng lồ watch the full conversation above sầu.

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Sean: The main takeaway I’ve sầu had this year is that the big social truyền thông companies — Twitter, Facebook, even Google-owned YouTube — have really stepped up their moderation policies. There’s a question whether that’s a good thing for consumers. What’s your opinion?Alex: It’s really interesting, given where these platforms began. Just a few years ago, Twitter used to lớn hotline itself the “miễn phí speech wing of the không tính tiền speech buổi tiệc nhỏ.” Facebook said it didn’t want anything to vì with political nội dung. YouTube let Alex Jones & a bunch of other wing-nuts build empires on its service until cracking down. So in recent years, we’ve definitely seen a crackdown.

And there’s been this debate between không tính phí speech absolutists và the folks who are for thoughtful moderation. And the không tính phí speech absolutists are basically like, “If you start taking stuff down, you’re going to lớn kết thúc up taking down stuff you probably shouldn’t.” You might be excessive sầu in your desire lớn remove sầu content, và then really change the world in negative sầu ways.”

I think some of them might point lớn the action Facebook and Twitter took on the Hunter Biden story. It was run by the Thủ đô New York Post based on what we know were illicitly obtained files from (Hunter Biden’s) máy tính. Both of them were lượt thích, “We don’t want a repeat of 2016,” where foreign governments had exploited their services & impacted the election. Who knows if they changed the outcome but it certainly had some impact on it. They were on the alert for foreign governments lớn be doing something similar; they saw the Post story, thought it might be something similar, và removed it.

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The không tính tiền speech absolutists are saying we don’t even want a chance of this happening, and the people for thoughtful moderation believe these platforms are changing society; they’re having negative sầu impacts in a number of different areas, và they vì need to moderate.

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I’d love khổng lồ hear where you come down on the divide between free speech absolutists and thoughtful moderation. I find myself coming down more and more on the side of free speech absolutism. It worries me a bit when you have nameless, faceless people working at these companies, making decisions on what is và isn’t OK lớn post. And on the decision khổng lồ censor the Thành Phố New York Post’s Hunter Biden story: I’m surprised these companies don’t have more egg on their face this week.We need to lớn view these stories with two aspects to lớn it: There are the outputs, the stuff they spit out, và the machine. Why is the machine spitting out stuff the way it is? I don’t think there’s any debate over the fact social truyền thông platforms encourage outrage. Misinformation spreads like wildfire. And they become outposts for the fringe, not because of the merits of the fringe ideas, but because the fringe benefits from spending energy on social platforms in the way mainstream vày not.

Let’s take an example: Everyone whose saying the coronavirus is a hoax, spends their day posting on Facebook about how it’s a lie. Dr. Fauci isn’t going khổng lồ do that, right? On social truyền thông media, the level-headed sources tend to be outnumbered by lunatics. And I’m not saying there’s a universal source of truth, but it’s just the dynamic on the platform.

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So I think you have an option. Let’s start by saying content moderation is never going lớn be perfect when you decide to lớn take stuff down. It’s just never going to be perfect. So what I think what we need to vày is focus on the machinery & say, “Can we create a platkhung where there’s less outrage, less misinformation, and we can sort of even out the lunacy that exists on these platforms with good information?”

We need the platforms, instead of focusing their efforts on moderation, to lớn focus on limiting virality. Where some of the wing-nut stuff can stay on the platform, but it doesn’t have an advantage lớn spread further than everything else, which is the way it is now.