Good thing we have the Internet Archive: https://
Web developer and Studio Lead at Deloitte Digital in Düsseldorf, Germany.
The high-lighted text in this RP Online article translates to: "Following this, it is forbidden, to consume food and drinks within restaurants, beer-gardens, PEOPLE, bakeries, butchershops, snack-bars and other similar establishments.
The number kept rising by the way. There is something really wrong with Wired.com's advertisement service.
Thought was an interesting take-away from Shoshana's opinion piece.
Shoshana Zuboff's latest opinion piece in The New York Times is a blistering view of how our lives have been 'rendered as data flows', and how surveillance capitalism and epistemic inequality impacts on democracy and our lives. Nothing we don't already know by now, especially if you've read her illuminating if chilling The Age of Surveillance Capitalism. What stands out though, is her point about innovation. How, despite having built some of the world's largest computer networks, data centres and the most advanced microchips and machine intelligence, surveillance capital has not driven innovation to solve the world's most urgent problems. Big tech companies often talk about innovation, but usually in terms of how it would be stifled if they are over-regulated or broken up. We don't see them channelling this so-called innovation to fighting global warming, eliminating hunger or finding a cure for the coronavirus. If anything, some do the opposite, like stifling staff dissent over their corporate carbon footprint and engagement with fossil fuel industries. If big tech can't channel their 'vast capital and computational power' to doing some good, instead of just being 'furiously dedicated' to profiting from 'the lucrative science and economics of human prediction', then what is the point of them?! The good news: there's increasing pushback to make big tech more responsible with global challenges. From fed-up staff's refusal to stay silent about their employers' climate change and human rights policies, to backlash over token philanthropy by one of tech's stingiest billionaires. As Zuboff writes, surveillance capitalists may be rich and powerful, but they fear lawmakers who do not fear them, and citizens who 'demand a new road forward'. Gotta keep the good fight going. Yours in HAT, Leila Trilby, Editor-in-chief