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CBI: YouTube Community Standards Seem Ineffective | Vijayawada News

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Vijayawada: The Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI) found that YouTube’s community guidelines to remove abusive content within 36 hours of receiving the complaint appear ineffective, as the videos were widely distributed during that time.
In the affidavit filed before the Andhra Pradesh Supreme Court, the CBI director, Subodh Kumar Jaiswal, stated that despite repeated requests from their side, the offensive content continues to appear online.
Jaiswal filed an affidavit as instructed by the Supreme Court in the event of an attack on the judiciary on social media platforms. The Supreme Court instructed him to explain the steps taken so far by the CBI to arrest the accused in the case. Jaiswal stated that they investigated Gurrampati Devendra Reddy, who is responsible for YSRC’s social media, to track down larger conspiracy and his mobile device was sent to CFSL analysis.
The director of the CBI also stated that they have been investigating Bapatla MP, Nandigam Suresh, ex-MLA Amanchi Krishna Mohan, K Ravichandra Reddy, spokesperson for YSRC and some others. Further legal action would be taken against them after analysis of the available evidence, he said.
He said the CBI initially registered a case against 16 people and arrested 11 of them. A Cheenepalli Prabhakar Reddy alias Punch Prabhakar, who has posted outrageous and abusive videos, was listed as the 17th suspect in the case.
The director of the CBI stated that they constantly monitor the posts on social media platforms and report it to social intermediaries to remove the content and also to obtain account information from subscribers. While some accounts and messages have been deleted, despite sending multiple requests, they have not received any subscriber information.

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Hasan Minhaj Unveils 186,000 Movies, ‘For The Culture’ Amazon Movie – Deadline

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Hasan Minhaj Unveils 186,000 Movies, 'For The Culture' Amazon Movie - Deadline

EXCLUSIVE: Comedian, actor and presenter Hasan Minhaj today announced the launch of his production company, 186K Films, as well as For the culture, a new film he will be producing and playing for Amazon Studios, which he is scripting with his regular collaborator Prashanth Venkataramanujam.

Minhaj co-founded 186K Films with Venkataramanujam and will serve as the company’s Chief Executive Officer, with Venkataramanujam as Chief Content Officer and Tyler Babin as Chief Digital Officer.

186K’s first feature film, For the culture, ended up at Amazon Studios after an eight-studio bidding war. It’s billed as a raucous comedy set in the unforgiving world of Bollywood collegiate dance competitions – a lively, upbeat celebration of Indian-American culture that bridges the gap between Western audiences and those who grew up watching Bollywood- movies in the US and India.

Dan Lin and Jonathan Eirich of Rideback will produce in addition to 186K.

Prashanth Venkataramanujam and Tyler Babin

Prashanth Venkataramanujam and Tyler Babin
Thanks to Tyler Babin; Matt D’Avella

“When we started our career, the industry was not looking for people like us,” Minhaj and Venkataramanujam said in a joint statement. “We were comedians on the fringes who played characters on the margins. But now our only goal is to bring the margins to the mainstream.

“In launching our production company, we want to focus on finding and producing stories that are perceived as culturally irrelevant, but in reality have tremendous, universal appeal,” added the founders of 186K Films. “There is a huge audience that doesn’t see their experiences, their lives and their stories on screen in prestigious television or studio films. Those are the stories we want to spread.”

A two-time winner of the Peabody Award, Minhaj is currently touring 52 cities nationwide with his new one-man show, The King’s Nar. He is best known for his groundbreaking Netflix comedy special Homecoming King and his acclaimed political satire show Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj, which ran on Netflix for six seasons and won a Peabody, an Emmy, and a Television Academy Honor. He previously served as a senior correspondent for The Daily Show with Jon Stewart and headlined the 2017 White House Correspondents Dinner.

Venkataramanujam is an Emmy-nominated and Peabody Award-winning writer and producer who currently serves as the director and executive producer of Hasan Minhaj’s one-man show, The King’s Jester. He is best known as the co-creator, lead writer and showrunner of Patriot Act with Hasan Minhaj, who previously served as a staff writer for the Netflix series Bill Nye saves the world, the lead writer of the 2017 White House Correspondents’ Dinner and a producer on Netflix’ The solution with Jimmy Carr.

Babin is an award-winning visual artist and former Adobe Creative Fellow in Filmmaking, who now leads all digital branding and advertising for 186K Films. He was previously part of the founding creative team for Gary Vaynerchuk’s personal brand and the creative branding agency Vayner Media.

Minhaj is represented by WME, Hansen, Jacobson, Teller and Imprint. Venkataramanujam is represented by AF Entertainment and Goodman, Genow, Schenkman.

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Morning snow could lead to slippery roads this afternoon – CBS Pittsburgh

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Morning snow could lead to slippery roads this afternoon - CBS Pittsburgh

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Here’s How McDonald’s Plans To Build A More Diverse Franchise Base

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Recognizing that initial costs represent a socioeconomic barrier to entry for some McDonald’s franchisees, the fast-service chain announced plans on Wednesday to invest $250 million over five years to provide financing alternatives designed to build up a more diverse operator base. to build.

The move is part of an ongoing journey for McDonald’s, which is under increasing pressure to address social and economic inequalities within its global system of nearly 40,000 restaurants, which are 93% franchised.

Earlier this year, McDonald’s made commitments to bring more underrepresented groups into corporate leadership and set goals to build diversity in its supply chain. The company also reported progress in achieving equal pay for women and other underrepresented groups in its own restaurants and corporate offices.

The focus on franchisees aims to build an operator base that is more reflective of the communities the restaurant chain serves.

To do that — and to attract more qualified franchisees in general — the company said it will work to make McDonald’s ownership more financially accessible to underrepresented groups, according to a post from Chris Kempczinski, McDonald’s president and CEO. , viewed by Nation’s Restaurant News.

“During a period of record performance, we need to challenge ourselves – even more – to invest in the future,” Kempczinski said in a statement. “Today’s announcement to attract franchisees who represent the diverse communities we serve is fundamental to that goal and builds on McDonald’s rich history and pride in reflecting those we serve. With this action, we are taking another step forward in fostering an environment where equal opportunity is part of the lived experience for all our communities.”

The program, which will be tailored to specific markets, will seek to reduce initial equity requirements for eligible franchise candidates, the company said. McDonald’s will also leverage its network of banking partners to increase access to financing solutions.

“Access to capital remains a challenge in closing the wealth gap in the US, especially for minority entrepreneurs,” Nicole Elam, president and CEO of the National Bankers Association, said in a statement. “Efforts to remove barriers to entry for aspiring entrepreneurs are critical to bridging that gap — providing a foundation for a life of opportunity and the creation of generations of wealth.”

In addition, McDonald’s said it will expand its franchise recruiting and training efforts across all backgrounds, including historically underrepresented groups. For example, new franchisees will be supported and mentored by more experienced operators, and the chain will learn lessons from international franchise development programs, which have built relationships with local business schools to create a curriculum for new franchisees.

In 2020, McDonald’s operators from underrepresented groups (those who identify as black, Asian, or Hispanic) accounted for 29.6% of all U.S. franchisees, and 28.9% of domestic operators are women, which, according to McDonald’s, is “more than above” the national averages.

According to data from the US Census Bureau, covering 2019, about 18.7% of employer companies were minority-owned and 20.9% were women-owned.

In recent years, McDonald’s has reported discrimination by some black operators who accused the chain of purposely placing them in underperforming restaurants.

Kempczinski also backtracked earlier this year on some comments deemed racist and insensitive following the deaths of two children in Chicago.

Contact Lisa Jennings at: [email protected]

Follow her on Twitter: @livetodineout

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