An initiative called the Christchurch Call, led by the governments of New Zealand and France, calls on other world leaders and tech giants to be more vigilant in policing live streams on social media platforms. While the United States government has refused to endorse the effort, Facebook has agreed to make some minor changes to the way it polices its platform.

Two months after the horrific mass shootings at two Christchurch mosques that left 50 people dead, Facebook has imposed what it calls a “one strike policy” that will determine who can use its live-streaming service.

Facebook cracks down on ‘apps with minimal utilityEverything announced at F8 2019Facebook’s latest blunder affects millions of users

According to the announcement made on its blog, the social media giant will ban any user who has broken its rules from using Facebook Live for a set period of time.

“From now on, anyone who violates our most serious policies will be restricted from using Live for set periods of time – for example 30 days – starting on their first offense. For instance, someone who shares a link to a statement from a terrorist group with no context will now be immediately blocked …read more

Source:: TechRadar – All the latest technology news

      

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