15 Matching Annotations
  1. Jan 2023
  2. drew.shoes drew.shoes
    1. net send * MESSAGE

      Command sending a MESSAGE to each computer in the network

  3. Dec 2022
    1. The trolling is paramount. When former Facebook CSO and Stanford Internet Observatory leader Alex Stamos asked whether Musk would consider implementing his detailed plan for “a trustworthy, neutral platform for political conversations around the world,” Musk responded, “You operate a propaganda platform.” Musk doesn’t appear to want to substantively engage on policy issues: He wants to be aggrieved.
  4. Jun 2022
    1. send off your draft or beta orproposal for feedback. Share this Intermediate Packet with a friend,family member, colleague, or collaborator; tell them that it’s still awork-in-process and ask them to send you their thoughts on it. Thenext time you sit down to work on it again, you’ll have their input andsuggestions to add to the mix of material you’re working with.

      A major benefit of working in public is that it invites immediate feedback (hopefully positive, constructive criticism) from anyone who might be reading it including pre-built audiences, whether this is through social media or in a classroom setting utilizing discussion or social annotation methods.

      This feedback along the way may help to further find flaws in arguments, additional examples of patterns, or links to ideas one may not have considered by themselves.

      Sadly, depending on your reader's context and understanding of your work, there are the attendant dangers of context collapse which may provide or elicit the wrong sorts of feedback, not to mention general abuse.

  5. Feb 2022
  6. Dec 2021
    1. Health Nerd. (2021, December 13). Accusing everyone you disagree with of being a shill for pharmaceutical companies is a very simple way to tell anyone with even the slightest insight that you have absolutely no idea what you’re talking about and no desire to do simple things to educate yourself [Tweet]. @GidMK. https://twitter.com/GidMK/status/1470287869168152576

  7. Oct 2021
  8. Jul 2021
    1. Early on, circa 2015, there was a while when every first-person writer who might once have written a Tumblr began writing a TinyLetter. At the time, the writer Lyz Lenz observed that newsletters seemed to create a new kind of safe space. A newsletter’s self-selecting audience was part of its appeal, especially for women writers who had experienced harassment elsewhere online.

      What sort of spaces do newsletters create based upon their modes of delivery? What makes them "safer" for marginalized groups? Is there a mitigation of algorithmic speed and reach that helps? Is it a more tacit building of community and conversation? How can these benefits be built into an IndieWeb space?

      How can a platform provide "reach" while simultaneously creating negative feedback for trolls and bad actors?

  9. Oct 2020
  10. Apr 2020
    1. « Ça fait des années que je suis trollée sur Internet parce que je suis féministe, j’ai même porté plainte pour menace de mort, des plaintes qui n’ont pas eu de suites […] Le simple fait de mettre un hashtag #féminisme sur Twitter lorsque je publie un article déclenche la plupart du temps des trolls. Ce sont souvent des commentaires qui viennent de la fachosphère ou des sympathisants de la Manif pour tous »

      Le flaming et le trolling sont souvent exercés par des personnes qui cherchent à entrer en conflit. Un troll peut tout à fait rechercher du contenu sur Internet avec le hashtag #féminisme simplement pour trouver des personnes à provoquer ou insulter.

    2. Mais, dans le langage courant, les flamers sont souvent qualifiés de trolls.

      Le trolling et le flaming ont le même objectif : provoquer un débat ouvert, souvent interminable. Mais là où le troll peut se contenter de provoquer/énerver leur cible simplement en émettant des opinions opposés aux siennes, le flaming va s'opérer en envoyant une salve de messages haineux et insultants.

  11. Aug 2019
    1. Debate about online annotation technologies and practices will continue.

      I've added a few examples of abuse and conversation here in the past: https://indieweb.org/annotation#Annotation_Sites_Enable_Abuse

  12. Dec 2016
    1. Capitalist class war divides people along identitarian lines in order to conquer them, but it finds equal use in unifying groups along other identitarian lines as well.
  13. Jul 2015
    1. with the admission that “a few readers were flooding the site with inappropriate mat e rial.”

      for more on this, see Whitney Phillips, This is Why We Can't Have Nice Things http://www.amazon.com/This-Cant-Have-Nice-Things/dp/0262028948

      Here's a great essay on sexism and trolling: http://kernelmag.dailydot.com/issue-sections/staff-editorials/12898/trolling-stem-tech-sexism/ You can read more from Whitney here: http://billions-and-billions.com/about/



  14. Nov 2014
    1. The biggest trolls, assholes, and bullies set the trajectory of many controversies and start to distort our notion of what most people in the other tribes are like. It doesn't help that it's perversely satisfying to gaze at those other tribes, the ones with whom you did not associate yourself, and to imagine that they're inferior.
  15. Oct 2014
    1. The very best/worst trolls can even make the non-sociopaths believe "for the lulz" is itself a noble cause.

      Yes! That's the worst. I've never liked "for the lulz". This point should be more widely understood and its effects more widely regarded as harmful. This language tries to hide destruction behind whimsy so that those who oppose are opposing "fun", but the fun is not evenly distributed and for the victims is often not fun at all.