Human Facebook Mark Zuckerberg Trump. But Middle Eastern activists who were banned from Facebook after criticizing their governments say

[ Human rights activists banned from Facebook say that Mark Zuckerberg’s ‘free speech’ approach to Trump’s posts rings hollow ]
Dozens of activists who used Facebook to document human rights abuses in the Middle East say their accounts were deleted with no explanation.

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But Middle Eastern activists who were banned from Facebook after criticizing their governments say Zuckerberg’s defense of free speech rings hollow.

Facebook did not immediately respond to Business Insider’s request for comment. The company told NBC News that it was “reviewing” the banned accounts, but that some may have broken its policies against “praise, support, or representation” for terrorist organizations.


Publisher: Business Insider
Date: 2020-06-16
Author: Aaron Holmes
Twitter: @sai
Reference: Visit Source (Read Article)

And here’s another article:

As cruise industry prepares to sail, choppy waters are ahead – Wilkes Barre Times

In this March 31, 2020, file photo, cruise ships are docked at PortMiami in Miami. The cruise industry hopes to set sail later this summer.

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Some cruise lines are hoping to set sail later this summer but with images of coronavirus-ravaged ships still fresh in many minds, the industry could face years of choppy water ahead.

The global cruise industry expected to carry 32 million passengers and take in $71 billion in revenue this year. That will fall by at least 50% this year, says Euromonitor International, a consulting firm. It took the industry three years to recover from the 2009 recession; this time, it will take longer, Euromonitor analyst Alex Jarman said.

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Publisher: www.timesleader.com
Reference: Visit Source (Read Article)

Morning Briefing for Friday, May 22, 2020

Seeking comfort in the COVID outbreak is a major disruption for everyone that sometimes proves ‘lovely.’ (Sharon Jayson, 5/22)

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Some large employers interpreted themselves as exempt from new federal laws that say tests for the coronavirus should be free to patients. Large academic medical centers are holding back from sending bills to these patients to avoid a backlash over surprise billing. (Blake Farmer, Nashville Public Radio, 5/22)

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Just about every state is lifting some coronavirus-related restrictions, but it’s unclear how things are really going, considering data on the spread of the virus lags and may not be reliable. Meanwhile, the federal government continues to throw more responsibility for dealing with the pandemic to state and local governments. Margot Sanger-Katz of The New York Times, Kimberly Leonard of Business Insider and Alice Miranda Ollstein of Politico join KHN’s Julie Rovner to discuss this and more. (5/21)

Publisher: Kaiser Health News
Date: 2020-05-22T13:14:18+00:00
Twitter: @khnews
Reference: Visit Source (Read Article)

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