Technology Giants Alert: AI Can Delete Video From Facebook,Twitter,YouTube


Automated Takedown Software 'may accidentally delete videos from YouTube, Twitter, Facebook.  On Monday, YouTube, Facebook and Twitter warned in advance of the matter.

 Due to the coronavirus epidemic, the tech companies at home have to work.  At this time, the software is automatically monitored to ensure that the video is uploaded according to the site's policies.  As a result, organizations do not have the opportunity to rectify mistakes as quickly as they would like.  - News Reuters.

 In a blog post in this regard, Google said that YouTube and other business departments have to rely on artificial intelligence technology and automated tools to temporarily suspend content while reducing staff from the office.  Such software may not always make accurate decisions as humans, so there is the possibility of making a mistake.  "It will take time to decide the appeals that come against such a decision because of a mistake."

 Meanwhile, Facebook has said it will work with contractual service providers this week as part of sending all content reviewers home indefinitely.  Last week, the firm faced strong criticism for its policy enforcement work.  Facebook, of course, also had a serious reason for telling policy enforcement to work.  The company does not have such a secure technology to monitor content remotely.

 Facebook says, "We may need longer to respond and as a result will be more wrong."

 Twitter has taken similar steps.  At this time the user will not be banned due to any content.  It may not be an accurate decision, but it is decided not to ban it from fear.

 The three Silicon Valley giants have asked staff to work from home to prevent the spread of coronavirus.

 Coronavirus on Tuesday, according to reports from the World Health Organization and other sources of information from the World Health Organization of the United States, has reached the world number of coronavirus, reaching one million 12 thousand 3 people, and 6 thousand 5 lives.

 So far, 1 in 4 of the victims have recovered, said Johns Hopkins University researchers.

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