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Twitter reactions to Iowa’s Friday night win over Maryland – The Daily Iowan

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Twitter is a happy place for Hawkeyes right now.

Iowa+defensive+back+Terry+Roberts+jumps+up+for+an+interception+during+a+football+game+between+Iowa+and+Maryland+at+Maryland+Stadium+on+Friday%2C+Oct.+1%2C+2021.+%28Jerod+Ringwald%2FThe+Daily+Iowan%29

Jerod Ringwald

Iowa defensive back Terry Roberts jumps up for an interception during a football game between Iowa and Maryland at Maryland Stadium on Friday, Oct. 1, 2021. (Jerod Ringwald/The Daily Iowan)

Robert Read, Pregame Editor

October 2, 2021

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COLLEGE PARK, Md. — The No. 5 Iowa football team dismantled Maryland in its 51-14 win over the Terrapins on Friday night.

The Hawkeyes forced seven turnovers on the night. Offensively, Iowa scored on nine straight drives, starting in a second quarter where the Hawkeyes outscored the Terrapins 31-0.

Here are some Twitter reactions after the dominant Hawkeye win.

Every time we see Riley Moss he’s making this face lmao pic.twitter.com/Kooi7mvlpg

— Go Iowa Awesome (@IowaAwesome) October 2, 2021

How many ‘best QB in the conference or country” does Iowa have to play until they start adding, “until they play Iowa” behind that proclamation?

— Cap’n Kirk (@hawkeyekirk) October 2, 2021

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As of now, Iowa’s 6 INTs in tonight’s game is tied or more than 121 FBS schools have on the season

— PlannedSickDays (@PlannedSickDays) October 2, 2021

Dolph just misspoke on the Iowa radio broadcast going into that last timeout and said “Iowa is up 441 to 7” and you know what by god he might be right. #Hawkeyes

— Cody Hills (@ByCodyHills) October 2, 2021

Let’s make it a ½ dozen, shall we? @HawkeyeFootball // @quinnschulte5 pic.twitter.com/hThYu6oCCs

— Iowa On BTN (@IowaOnBTN) October 2, 2021

talk to your kids about #1 Iowa

— PlannedSickDays (@PlannedSickDays) October 2, 2021

Win, that’s all we do.. pic.twitter.com/MnsDIy7KG3

— 𝙈𝙖𝙩𝙩 𝙒𝙞𝙣𝙘𝙝𝙚𝙨𝙩𝙚𝙧 (@ChinLovesIowa) October 2, 2021

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Penn State @ Iowa has the potential to be the best Big Ten conference game in 5 seasons. *If* Penn State gets by Indiana.

— RedditCFB (@RedditCFB) October 2, 2021

Mostly an empty stadium now except the 4-5,000 Hawkeye fans wearing gold in the stands. 😍

— IowaFBLive (@IowaFBLive) October 2, 2021

If only our offense was any good…😭😭😭

What a night! Huge shoutout to all those #Hawkeye fans that made it to Maryland. You guys were unreal!

See y’all back in Kinnick next week!#Hawks Win! 🐤🐤

— Tyler Barnes (@TylerBarnesIOWA) October 2, 2021

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Including tonight, Iowa will have held each of its last 27 opponents to 24 or fewer points, the longest streak by any FBS team since Florida State had a 30-game streak over the 1991-93 seasons.

Longest by a B1G team since Michigan had a 28-game streak over the 1984-86 seasons.

— Matt Benson (@mbenson6) October 2, 2021

FINAL: IOWA 51, Maryland 14

Hey Fran, how many interceptions did the Hawkeyes have tonight? pic.twitter.com/TFARw0VYTy

— Go Iowa Awesome (@IowaAwesome) October 2, 2021

This Iowa team is A LOT better than the 2015 team that went 12-0

— Chris Hassel (@Hassel_Chris) October 2, 2021

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Love IOWA FOOTBALL

— Desmond E. King II (@blaqbadger14) October 2, 2021

No. 5 Iowa handled undefeated Maryland on the road 💪 pic.twitter.com/keZ555EDwV

— ESPN College Football (@ESPNCFB) October 2, 2021

these boys might be special https://t.co/qHbppX7SGX

— turtle hater (@hawkize) October 2, 2021

Counting interceptions. 1-2-3-4-5-6.


How can you not love this Iowa defense? #Hawkeyes pic.twitter.com/XQYCy7kXts

— Cody Hills (@ByCodyHills) October 2, 2021

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TWITTER

Twitter Admits Policy ‘Errors’ After Far-Right Abuse Its New Rules of Posting Pictures

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Twitter’s new picture permission policy was aimed at combating online abuse, but US activists and researchers said Friday that far-right backers have employed it to protect themselves from scrutiny and to harass opponents.

Even the social network admitted the rollout of the rules, which say anyone can ask Twitter to take down images of themselves posted without their consent, was marred by malicious reports and its teams’ own errors.

It was just the kind of trouble anti-racism advocates worried was coming after the policy was announced this week.

Their concerns were quickly validated, with anti-extremism researcher Kristofer Goldsmith tweeting a screenshot of a far-right call-to-action circulating on Telegram: “Due to the new privacy policy at Twitter, things now unexpectedly work more in our favor.”

“Anyone with a Twitter account should be reporting doxxing posts from the following accounts,” the message said, with a list of dozens of Twitter handles.

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Gwen Snyder, an organizer and researcher in Philadelphia, said her account was blocked this week after a report to Twitter about a series of 2019 photos she said showed a local political candidate at a march organized by extreme-right group Proud Boys.

Rather than go through an appeal with Twitter she opted to delete the images and alert others to what was happening.

“Twitter moving to eliminate (my) work from their platform is incredibly dangerous and is going to enable and embolden fascists,” she told AFP.

In announcing the privacy policy on Tuesday, Twitter noted that “sharing personal media, such as images or videos, can potentially violate a person’s privacy, and may lead to emotional or physical harm.”

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But the rules don’t apply to “public figures or individuals when media and accompanying Tweets are shared in the public interest or add value to public discourse.”

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By Friday, Twitter noted the roll out had been rough: “We became aware of a significant amount of coordinated and malicious reports, and unfortunately, our enforcement teams made several errors.”

“We’ve corrected those errors and are undergoing an internal review to make certain that this policy is used as intended,” the firm added.

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TWITTER

Jack Dorsey Post Twitter Is Chasing His Crypto, Fintech Dream

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At a packed Miami conference in June, Jack Dorsey, mused in front of thousands of attendees about where his real passion lay: “If I weren’t at Square or Twitter, I’d be working on Bitcoin.”

On Monday, Dorsey made good on one part of that, announcing he would leave Twitter for the second time, handing the CEO position to a 10-year veteran at the firm. The 45-year-old entrepreneur, who is often described as an enigma with varied interests from meditation to yoga to fashion design, plans to pursue his passion which include focusing on running Square and doing more philanthropic work, according to a source familiar with his plan.

Well before the surprise news, Dorsey had laid the groundwork for his next chapter, seeding both companies with cryptocurrency-related projects.

Underlying Dorsey’s broader vision is the principle of “decentralisation,” or the idea that technology and finance should not be concentrated among a handful of gatekeepers, as it is now, but should, instead, be steered by the hands of the many, either people or entities.

The concept has played out at Square, which has built a division devoted to working on projects and awarding grants with the aim of growing Bitcoin’s popularity globally. Bitcoin price in India stood at Rs. 44.52 lakh as of 12:50pm IST on December 1.

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Dorsey has been a longtime proponent of Bitcoin, and the appeal is that the cryptocurrency will allow for private and secure transactions with the value of Bitcoin unrelated to any government.

The idea has also underpinned new projects at Twitter, where Dorsey tapped a top lieutenant – and now the company’s new CEO Parag Agrawal – to oversee a team that is attempting to construct a decentralised social media protocol, which will allow different social platforms to connect with one another, similar to the way email providers operate.

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The project called Bluesky will aim to allow users control over the types of content they see online, removing the “burden” on companies like Twitter to enforce a global policy to fight abuse or misleading information, Dorsey said in 2019 when he announced Bluesky.

Bitcoin has also figured prominently at both of his companies. Square became one of the first public companies to own Bitcoin assets on its balance sheet, having invested $220 million (roughly Rs. 1,650 crore) in the cryptocurrency.

In August, Square created a new business unit called TBD to focus on Bitcoin. The company is also planning to build a hardware wallet for Bitcoin, a Bitcoin mining system, as well as a decentralised Bitcoin exchange.

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Twitter allows users to tip their favourite content creators with Bitcoin and has been testing integrations with non-fungible tokens (NFTs), a type of digital asset that allows people to collect unique digital art.

Analysts see the transition as a positive signal for Square, the fintech platform he co-founded in 2009. Square’s core Cash App, after a bull run in its share in 2020, has experienced slower growth in the most recent quarter. It is also trying to digest the $29 billion (roughly Rs. 2,17,240 crore) acquisition of Buy Now Pay Later provider Afterpay, its largest acquisition ever.

But these ambitions will not pay off until years from now, analysts cautioned.

“The blockchain platform they’re trying to develop is great but also fraught with technical challenges and difficult to scale for consumers. I think he’ll focus more on Square and crypto will be part of that,” said Christopher Brendler, an analyst at DA Davidson.

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© Thomson Reuters 2021

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Interested in cryptocurrency? We discuss all things crypto with WazirX CEO Nischal Shetty and WeekendInvesting founder Alok Jain on Orbital, the Gadgets 360 podcast. Orbital is available on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, Amazon Music and wherever you get your podcasts.

Cryptocurrency is an unregulated digital currency, not a legal tender and subject to market risks. The information provided in the article is not intended to be and does not constitute financial advice, trading advice or any other advice or recommendation of any sort offered or endorsed by NDTV. NDTV shall not be responsible for any loss arising from any investment based on any perceived recommendation, forecast or any other information contained in the article.

(This story has not been edited by NDTV staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

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Twitter Bans Sharing Personal Photos, Videos of Other People Without Consent

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Twitter launched new rules Tuesday blocking users from sharing private images of other people without their consent, in a tightening of the network’s policy just a day after it changed CEOs.

Under the new rules, people who are not public figures can ask Twitter to take down pictures or video of them that they report were posted without permission.

Beginning today, we will not allow the sharing of private media, such as images or videos of private individuals without their consent. Publishing people’s private info is also prohibited under the policy, as is threatening or incentivizing others to do so.https://t.co/7EXvXdwegG

— Twitter Safety (@TwitterSafety) November 30, 2021

Twitter said this policy does not apply to “public figures or individuals when media and accompanying tweet text are shared in the public interest or add value to public discourse.”

“We will always try to assess the context in which the content is shared and, in such cases, we may allow the images or videos to remain on the service,” the company added.

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The right of Internet users to appeal to platforms when images or data about them are posted by third parties, especially for malicious purposes, has been debated for years.

Twitter already prohibited the publication of private information such as a person’s phone number or address, but there are “growing concerns” about the use of content to “harass, intimidate, and reveal the identities of individuals,” Twitter said.

The company noted a “disproportionate effect on women, activists, dissidents, and members of minority communities.”

High-profile examples of online harassment include the barrages of racist, sexist,and homophobic abuse on Twitch, the world’s biggest video game streaming site.

But instances of harassment abound, and victims must often wage lengthy fights to see hurtful, insulting or illegally produced images of themselves removed from the online platforms.

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Some Twitter users pushed the company to clarify exactly how the tightened policy would work.

“Does this mean that if I take a picture of, say, a concert in Central Park, I need the permission of everyone in it? We diminish the sense of the public to the detriment of the public,” tweeted Jeff Jarvis, a journalism professor at the City University of New York.

The change came the day after Twitter co-founder Jack Dorsey announced he was leaving the company, and handed CEO duties to company executive Parag Agrawal.

The platform, like other social media networks, has struggled against bullying, misinformation, and hate-fuelled content.


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