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Facebook News Feed could feel a little different as the social media giant alters its algorithm

Facebook News Feed

Facebook structure News Feed. On September 6, 2006, Ruchi Sanghvi announced a new home page feature called News Feed.With more than 1 billion users, Facebook is the world’s largest social network. Founder Mark Zuckerberg started Facebook in 2004.

In a blog, software engineers Cheng Zhang and Si Chen write:

“In general, Pages should avoid encouraging people to take an action (such as encouraging lots of clicks), because this will likely only cause temporary spikes in metrics that might then be rebalanced by feed’s ranking over time.”Every Page on Facebook wants everything they post shown to everyone. But people only read a limited amount of News Feed per day.

Inside the soul-crushing world of content moderation, where low-wage laborers soak up the worst of humanity, and keep it off your Facebook feed.News Feed will begin to look at both the probability that you would want to see the story at the top of your feed and the probability that you will like, comment on, click or share a story.The challenge that Facebook and others have is how to reconcile the need to counter violent extremist speech online with the desire to protect the integrity of free speech. Common criticism to the removal of hate speech online is pointing the finger.

interactive articles on Facebook. Instant Articles load up to 10 times faster than the mobile web. Powerful creative tools help publishers.This  will rank stories higher in feed which we think people might take action on, and which people might want to see near the top of their News Feed.In defence of such a strategy, Western societies have already accepted and adapted to the securitization of public and private spaces. It surely does not seem so radical a perspective as to accept some semblance of securitisation online. The offline and online spaces are not separate environments, and the repercussions of online radicalisation can echo violently into the offline world. The function and popularity of sites such as Facebook has given new scope to the recruitment and mobilisation capacities of violent extremist groups, and domestic radicalisation of youths is an issue facing nations from Britain and the US, to China and Indonesia.

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