Palestinians living in the Sheikh Jarrah area and accused by Jewish settlers reported on social media to protest the threat of eviction. However, some people have discovered that their posts, photos, or videos have been deleted, or their accounts have been suspended this week. The eviction of Sheikh Jarrah’s house has increased tensions in Jerusalem, where Israeli police attacked hundreds of Palestinians on Monday. As of Monday, the non-profit organization 7amleh has received more than 200 complaints on social media about the deletion of Sheikh Jarrah-related posts and the blocked account.
Instagram mainly deleted content and even deleted old story files. 7 Amleh’s advocacy consultant Mona Shtaya said that in most cases, Twitter has been suspended. Instagram and Twitter said that these accounts were faulted by our automated system. The problem has been fixed and the content has been restored. Instagram said in a statement that last week’s automatic update caused the lost content to be re-shared by multiple users, which affected Sheikh Jarrah’s ), a post from Colombia and the indigenous communities in the United States and Canada. We are sorry that this has happened.
Especially for those in Colombia, East Jerusalem, and the indigenous communities, this is the deliberate suppression of their voices and stories, which is not our intention at all,” Instagram said. In a joint statement by 7 amleh, Access Now, and other digital rights groups, Twitter and Instagram called for the use of transparent and consistent review guidelines and “more openness when deleting.” Marwa Fatafta, a policy adviser for “Access Now” in the Middle East and North Africa, said Twitter and Instagram users continued to restrict access to content over the weekend. “The problem is not resolved. We told the Thomson Reuters Foundation that we have asked for clarification on this inspection system and no longer use system failures as an excuse. One of the victims was 25-year-old Hind Khudari.
A Palestinian journalist from Turkey pointed out last Thursday that some of the posts in his file about Sheikh Jarrah had not been uploaded to Instagram. Khudari said: “I restarted my phone and WiFi, but Everything is still lost, and Instagram is very slow. “Some of his information was checked on Friday afternoon, other information was from April, and the most recent was on Saturday. They are still missing. Judging from the screenshots of his mobile phone shared with the Thomson Reuters Foundation. Some.
Affected users have received reports of violations of “community standards” from Instagram. Steya said 7amleh is still receiving complaints about insufficient content. He said. The privacy team said the vulnerability highlights the risk of using automated algorithms to delete violent or inappropriate messages. Gillian York, director of the International Freedom Department, said: “It’s really a stupid goal to unwilling to increase day by day.” Electronic Frontier Foundation Articles. He said: “Enterprises do not pay enough attention to cultural backgrounds like Palestine, where profits are usually low, so it is necessary to increase the workload to make a content review and automation effective in a larger market.” Therefore, it is possible.
Use automated tools to delete content that does not violate the standards of Instagram, Facebook, or Twitter. Fatafta said the deletion of Sheikh Jarrah’s post shows why using algorithms to audit content is “a bad idea.” In order to make technology companies transparent about the systems they use, and to ensure that they do not infringe on people’s rights in this discriminatory and arbitrary way,” she said.
Instagram said in a statement that last week’s automatic update caused the lost content to be re-shared by multiple users, which affected Sheikh Jarrah’s ), a post from Colombia and the indigenous communities in the United States and Canada. Marwa Fatafta, a policy adviser for “Access Now” in the Middle East and North Africa, said Twitter and Instagram users continued to restrict access to content over the weekend.” The problem is not resolved. Fatafta said the deletion of Sheikh Jarrah’s post shows why using algorithms to audit content is “a bad idea”.