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    Youtube soutien le patriarcat de l'industrie musicale

    Mathias Poujol-Rost 🇫🇷 ✅ · Yesterday - 16:32 edit

(Avertissement : cet article contient une capture d'écran, explicite)

Si vous cherchez de la #musique pop ou électronique sur le site vidéo d'Alphabet Inc, vous trouverez notamment des chaînes qui diffusent des clips... pas officiels du tout. Et pour cause : nombre de ces pistes ou chansons n'ont pas de music video comme on dit.

Alors des canaux #Youtube comme N&T Party, Perfect Music, VDJ Smile, ou encore Chill House Mix, EDM Mixes of Popular Songs, HG Club, Magic Music, Music Trap, SEC tvTM, Queen Deep, Shine Music diffusent des montages avec, pour le son : le morceau, et pour l'image : des femmes jeunes et minces qui dansent plus ou moins en rythme et sont plutôt peu habillée, ou en prenant des poses clairement suggestives.

Une recherche approfondie sur le sujet trouverait sans doute des centaines de #comptes. Parmi ceux cités, les huit derniers sont carrément "validés" (✓) avec le pictogramme associé. #Google cautionne donc ce type de "contenu".

NB : je n'ai pas essayé en activant un filtre familial ou "enfant".

#patriarcat #sexisme #femmesObjets

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    Mathias Poujol-Rost 🇫🇷 ✅ · 7 days ago - 16:35

    #Google bloque les annonceurs pro- « #Black Lives Matter » , mais pas pro- « WhiteGenocide »

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    Facebook’s Australia news ban backfires, hits government and charity pages

    news.movim.eu / ArsTechnica · Thursday, 18 February - 16:49 · 1 minute

News is still very much happening both around the world and in Australia... but you wouldn

Enlarge / News is still very much happening both around the world and in Australia... but you wouldn't know it if you're one of the tens of millions of Australian Facebook users. (credit: Brent Lewin | Bloomberg | Getty Images )

A long-simmering battle between tech firms and the government of Australia became explosive yesterday when Facebook announced that it would block all linking of news publications inside the country. Not only has this change affected Australian and international news publishers, but Facebook's wide net has also caught up governments, nonprofits, and basically anyone else in Australia who posts non-news content to the platform.

Australian lawmakers have been considering a bill that would require Internet platforms such as Google and Facebook ("digital platform corporations") to negotiate in good faith with news outlets ("registered news business corporations") to link to their content. If the outlets and the platforms can't reach a deal on their own, they would have to go to baseball-style arbitration , where a neutral third-party arbitrator would decide whose offer is the better one.

The bill would at first apply to only two companies: Google and Facebook. Both, as you might expect, have expressed consistent opposition to the bill. (Microsoft, operator of remote second-place search engine Bing—which captures between 2 and 3 percent of the market—does not oppose the rules that would apply to its largest competitor.)

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    Big Tech opens wallet for publishers as Australian news code looms

    news.movim.eu / ArsTechnica · Wednesday, 17 February - 14:44

Close-up photography

Enlarge / Close-up photography (credit: John Lamb | Getty Images)

Google and Facebook are rushing to agree deals with Australian publishers, offering them the most generous licensing terms in the world in an attempt to persuade Canberra not to apply rules forcing tech groups to pay for news.

MPs began debating legislation on Wednesday to enact the news media bargaining code, which the EU, UK and Canada are considering as a model for similar regulations to support publishers in their own jurisdictions.

While Google has multi-million-dollar licensing deals with publishers in almost a dozen countries, people involved in negotiations told the Financial Times the sums now under discussion in Australia were “multiple times” the size of those agreements.

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    Google se prend une amende en France pour avoir ignoré les étoiles officielles des hôtels

    news.movim.eu / Numerama · Tuesday, 16 February - 15:57

Google a accepté une amende d'un peu plus d'un million d'euros en guise de sanction pour avoir trompé les internautes français avec son propre système de notation des hôtels. Celui-ci est encadré en France. [Lire la suite]

Voitures, vélos, scooters... : la mobilité de demain se lit sur Vroom ! https://www.numerama.com/vroom/vroom//

L'article Google se prend une amende en France pour avoir ignoré les étoiles officielles des hôtels est apparu en premier sur Numerama .