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For consumer brands and companies in 2019, the Internet has laid bare two bewildering realities: It’s nearly impossible to stay out of politics. And when there is even a hint of political controversy, the outrage machine will spin itself into high gear.
The screens will be bigger and bolder, the cars will be smarter and some of the technology will be up-close and personal – even intimate.
Chinese authorities have approved a new set of comprehensive regulations that expand the scope of online censorship, emphasise the war against "negative" content and make platforms more liable for content violations.
America's largest consumer electronics show on Jan 7 hosted Ivanka Trump as a keynote speaker – a choice that drew scorn from many women in technology.
Microsoft Corp will share a tool it’s been using on its Xbox gaming service to scan online text chats and detect adults seeking to groom and exploit children for sexual purposes.
Facebook has decided not to limit how political ads can be targeted to specific groups of people, as its main digital-ad rival Google did in November to fight misinformation. Neither will it ban political ads outright, as Twitter did last October. And it still won't fact check them, as it's faced pressure to do.
Despite escalating pressure ahead of the 2020 presidential election, Facebook reaffirmed its freewheeling policy on political ads Jan 9, saying it won’t ban them, won’t fact-check them and won’t limit how they can be targeted to specific groups of people.
A recent research study in the US has shown that high school students who are victims of cyberbullying, and physical and/or sexual violence, have riskier attitudes toward their health, such as using drugs or not using condoms during sex.
The wedding hall was booked and home furnishing all bought but the bride – one of thousands of women to fall victim to an epidemic of high-tech voyeurism in South Korea – is not here.
A growing number of girls as young as 11 are being tricked or coerced into sharing selfies of themselves being sexually abused online, a charity that removes such content said on Jan 15.