Wednesday, July 6, 2022

Simon Cowell's Top Golden Buzzer Moments | Part 1 | AGT 2022

Simon Cowell's Top Golden Buzzer Moments | Part 1 | AGT 2022

Watch to see Simon Cowell's favorite Golden Buzzer moments of all time! Acts like Kodi Lee, Darci Lynne, and Nightbirde made it to the top of the list for Simon Cowell. 

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How to Catch the Most Expensive Salmon in the World — Dan Does

How to Catch the Most Expensive Salmon in the World — Dan Does

On this episode of ‘Dan Does’, host Daniel Geneen visits Alaska-based Kyle Lee, the founder of Alaskan Salmon Co., to join him as they go out fishing for the day to catch salmon. After their time on the boat, Dan joins Kyle as the fish they caught is packaged and sent off. 

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Credits: 
Host/Producer: Daniel Geneen 
Director: Richard Cooper 
Camera: Richard Cooper, Hannah Pratt 
Editor: Howie Burbidge 

Executive Producer: Stephen Pelletteri 
Development Producer: Ian Stroud 
Supervising Producer: Stefania OrrĂ¹ 
Audience Development: Terri Ciccone, Frances Dumlao, Avery Dalal
 ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 
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With Smart Investment Now, This Is What A Low-Carbon Day Could Look Like in 2030 | Business Insider

With Smart Investment Now, This Is What A Low-Carbon Day Could Look Like in 2030 | Business Insider

At UBS, visions of a sustainable future are key in guiding today’s resources to where they’re needed most. Smart funding for cross-sector innovation has the potential to transform the way we live our lives by 2030. So — what will that mean for our daily routines? 

Learn more about the UBS vision for a low-carbon 2030 here: 
 https://bit.ly/3ydd2Bu

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With Smart Investment Now, This Is What A Low-Carbon Day Could Look Like in 2030 | Business Insider

Crypto Lenders On The Brink of Collapse

Crypto Lenders On The Brink of Collapse


Crypto lender Nexo plans to acquire Vauld in the latest industry consolidation, while Celsius pays off another $120 million in stablecoin debt. 

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Tuesday, July 5, 2022

Why This Chanel Bag Now Costs Almost $10,000

Why This Chanel Bag Now Costs Almost $10,000


Double-digit prices hikes have reached the fashion industry. Luxury handbag collector Alyssa Lenore, 31, purchased a Chanel classic flap bag in May 2020 for $5,800. Later that month, the price jumped to around $6,300. Similar bags have jumped nearly 63% since 2019, but demand for these items continues. Watch the video to learn what's driving the rise in prices of these luxury handbags, and how it will impact Chanel. 

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Why This Chanel Bag Now Costs Almost $10,000

Inside LinkedIn’s New Hybrid Office With More Than 75 Seating Types | Open Office | WSJ

Inside LinkedIn’s New Hybrid Office With More Than 75 Seating Types | Open Office | WSJ

At LinkedIn's new flagship office, desks are no longer the primary focus. With dozens of different work settings and conference room setups, the company is using its office as a hub for its hybrid workforce. WSJ gets an exclusive look inside. Photo: Karl Mollohan for The Wall Street Journal 

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What Is NGL? The Popular New App Raising Cyberbullying Concerns | Forbes

What Is NGL? The Popular New App Raising Cyberbullying Concerns | Forbes

A new app that allows Instagram users to send anonymous messages is soaring in popularity—and renewing concerns about cyberbullying and harassment that plagued previous apps allowing teens to comment on one another without attribution. 

Instagram Stories over the past week have been swamped with links to the new app: NGL Q&A developed by a company called DeepMoji. The link invites friends and followers to share anonymous feedback that goes directly to the app’s inbox. NGL, which is an abbreviation for “Not Gonna Lie,” follows in the footsteps of websites and apps like Ask.fm, Whisper, Yolo and YMK that have built huge audiences by allowing teenagers to vent privately on social media before facing a public backlash over child safety fears. 

The resurgence of anonymous messaging comes as concerns mount over the impact of social media on the mental health of young people. Senators grilled Meta and other social media executives last year after the WSJ published leaked documents that suggest Instagram was harmful for a significant percentage of its young users. These problems appear even more extreme with apps that promise to offer teenagers a private glimpse of what peers really think of them: a void in which bullying, harassment and threats can flourish. 

The Santa Monica-based developer of NGL, which, according to Data.AI, has generated 5 million downloads since launching in November 2021, says that its artificial intelligence-powered content moderation protects young users from harmful content. That follows Snap suspending rival apps Yolo and YMK in May 2021 after being hit with a still-pending lawsuit claiming that they broke consumer protection laws in a case involving the suicide of an Oregon teen in June 2020. 

“We utilize deep learning and rule-based character pattern-matching algorithms to filter out harmful language and bullying. Our algorithm can also detect the semantic meaning of emojis and our Web scraper pulls specific examples of contextual emoji use,” NGL says on its website. Deepmoji didn’t respond to multiple requests for comment. 

The app also links in the “learn more” section of its website to Hive Moderation, a content moderation startup with a $2 billion valuation. Hive claims that its own AI technology offers “human-level” detection of harmful visual, text and audio content for companies like Reddit, Yubo and former President Donald Trump’s social network, Truth Social. 

The meteoric rise of NGL tracks with the growth, and the collapse, of earlier anonymous messaging apps that have become popular with teens. One of the earliest players in the space, website Ask.fm, was troubled by persistent claims that it enabled cyberbullying. Another app called Sarahah was pulled by Apple and Google from their respective app stores over similar issues, while the CEO of a company called Secret voluntarily shut down the app in 2015 after admitting his team could not control abuse and harassment on the platform. Ask.fm’s founders disputed that the site had a safety problem, while Sarahah developers banned children from its service and promised to step up moderation. 

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