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Und weil ich mich für Zwiebeln interessiere, kriege ich jetzt Fußball in den Stream? Manchmal ist Diaspora einfach doof.

#zwiebeln #tor #fußball #diaspora #tagspam #zeit
 
Welcome to diaspora*! Hope you have a great stay here!
#diaspora
 
Immagine/foto

F-Droidhttps://f-droid.org/repository/browse/?fdid=com.github.dfa.diaspora_android

dandelion* is a client for the community-run, distributed social network diaspora*. It adds some useful features to your networking experience:

#diaspora

F-Droid: F-Droid (F-Droid)

 

#dandelion announcement



GitHub | Translate (posted by @gsantner)

Thanks for your feedback on the previous post regarding app download source.
The results are obvious - 100% of votes for F-Droid.
Well, we expected a high percentage for F-Droid, but this is very clear.

Immagine/foto

Based on the results:

* We won't publish releases of dandelion* signed by our key anymore
* We will wait for F-Droid to build dandelion* and attach the app signed by them to our GitHub page
* This way there will be just one signing key used - for you users - this means you can update your dandelion* installation regardless if downloaded from us, or from F-Droid store
* If you download an *.apk telling a wrong key error at installation, you can be sure it's not done by F-Droid - so don't install
* In the last versions, there was an "secondlion*" apk attached on our GitHub Release page. This one has a different package id and can be installed beside dandelion*. In future updates this won't serve the only purpose - to just allow a second account - anymore. secondlion* will be our dandelion*-fresh/beta version from now on, signed by us, which can be installed alongside dandelion*.
* This will affect all future releases - we won't update or change previous releases
* It's up to you - you can go for the F-Droid release, the faster published secondlion* - or install both

Does this mean the project is dead?
Absolutely not.

What if my current installation came from the GitHub page?
Just uninstall the app, and install the latest build from F-Droid:
https://f-droid.org/repo/com.github.dfa.diaspora_android_12.apk

Who has access to future used signing keys

* dandelion*: Just F-Droid has access to the key
* secondlion*: Maintainers (@gsantner, @vanitasvitae)

Support the project



* Leave us a star on GitHub
* Provide Translations
* Send some Bitcoin to keep us motivated - contact us
* Report or fix bugs, send PR's

Credits



* Maintainers (@gsantner, @vanitasvitae)
* Contributors
* Blowball image

_________________________

Immagine/foto

Sharing welcome!



Tags: #dandelion #dandeliondev #diaspora #diasporaforandroid #diasporaandroid #diasporaapp #app #fdroid #freesoftware #opensource #app #android-dev #foss #freie-software #freesoftware #opensource #translation #translator #release #mobile

Diaspora-for-Android/dandelion

dandelion* - unofficial diaspora* android client
 

#dandelion announcement



GitHub | Translate (posted by @gsantner)

Thanks for your feedback on the previous post regarding app download source.
The results are obvious - 100% of votes for F-Droid.
Well, we expected a high percentage for F-Droid, but this is very clear.

Immagine/foto

Based on the results:

* We won't publish releases of dandelion* signed by our key anymore
* We will wait for F-Droid to build dandelion* and attach the app signed by them to our GitHub page
* This way there will be just one signing key used - for you users - this means you can update your dandelion* installation regardless if downloaded from us, or from F-Droid store
* If you download an *.apk telling a wrong key error at installation, you can be sure it's not done by F-Droid - so don't install
* In the last versions, there was an "secondlion*" apk attached on our GitHub Release page. This one has a different package id and can be installed beside dandelion*. In future updates this won't serve the only purpose - to just allow a second account - anymore. secondlion* will be our dandelion*-fresh/beta version from now on, signed by us, which can be installed alongside dandelion*.
* This will affect all future releases - we won't update or change previous releases
* It's up to you - you can go for the F-Droid release, the faster published secondlion* - or install both

Does this mean the project is dead?
Absolutely not.

What if my current installation came from the GitHub page?
Just uninstall the app, and install the latest build from F-Droid:
https://f-droid.org/repo/com.github.dfa.diaspora_android_12.apk

Who has access to future used signing keys

* dandelion*: Just F-Droid has access to the key
* secondlion*: Maintainers (@gsantner, @vanitasvitae)

Support the project



* Leave us a star on GitHub
* Provide Translations
* Send some Bitcoin to keep us motivated - contact us
* Report or fix bugs, send PR's

Credits



* Maintainers (@gsantner, @vanitasvitae)
* Contributors
* Blowball image

_________________________

Immagine/foto

Sharing welcome!



Tags: #dandelion #dandeliondev #diaspora #diasporaforandroid #diasporaandroid #diasporaapp #app #fdroid #freesoftware #opensource #app #android-dev #foss #freie-software #freesoftware #opensource #translation #translator #release #mobile

Diaspora-for-Android/dandelion

dandelion* - unofficial diaspora* android client
 
Ola la communauté #diaspora #fr

Je vous contact pour un coup de main. J'allais écrire un article sur mon blog pour expliquer à mes proches pourquoi j'étais sur diaspora (pourquoi même j'avais monté mon propre pod) et l'intérêt du contrôle de ses données. L'idée sous-jacente étant potentiellement de leur proposer d'ouvrir un compte ici en complément/remplacement de leur compte Facebook actuel.

Mon souci se situe au niveau de l'illustration. Pour donner envie aux gens de rejoindre diaspora, je pense sans trop me tromper qu'il faut être le plus accessible possible et en particulier montrer à n'importe qui qu'il sera à l'aise sur ce réseau. Je me suis donc mis en quête de comptes diaspora ou de tags à la fois riche (éviter l'effet cathédrale vide) et neutre.

Attention, c'est sur ce dernier point que ça va troller :s Objectivement, diaspora est actuellement massivement utilisé par des communautés de pratiques aux frontières assez fermes et malheureusement peu répendu dans le grand public. Je ne compte en effet dans ma famille aucun affreux gauchiss librisss vegan. Je caricature exprès et je n'ai dans l'absolu rien envers ces communauté et je suis le premier à être content de constater qu'elles ont pu trouver sur diaspora un hâvre de paix où échanger. On parle beaucoup de #bienveillance ça commence aussi par éviter de trop mettre en avant des idées, combats, doctrines pas forcément partagées par tout le monde.

Cependant, pour le reste du monde, je souhaitais mettre en place une petite liste d'une vingtaine de compte parmi lesquels un #nouveauici pourrait piocher, le temps de se familiariser avec les us et coutumes et commencer à découvrir d'autres personnes au travers de tags.

Exemple que j'ai pu trouver jusqu'ici : @TRVL qui publie de superbes photos ou encore @Pepper &amp et ses BDs

Bref, si vous avez dans vos contacts des comptes dont vous pensez qu'ils valent le détour (compositeur de musique, media « mainstream », personnalité, ONG…).

Je ne suis pas contre le fait de débattre de la notion de « neutre » que j'évoquais, mais j'espère que vous aurez compris mon intention. Merci d'avance !
 
Ola la communauté #diaspora #fr

Je vous contact pour un coup de main. J'allais écrire un article sur mon blog pour expliquer à mes proches pourquoi j'étais sur diaspora (pourquoi même j'avais monté mon propre pod) et l'intérêt du contrôle de ses données. L'idée sous-jacente étant potentiellement de leur proposer d'ouvrir un compte ici en complément/remplacement de leur compte Facebook actuel.

Mon souci se situe au niveau de l'illustration. Pour donner envie aux gens de rejoindre diaspora, je pense sans trop me tromper qu'il faut être le plus accessible possible et en particulier montrer à n'importe qui qu'il sera à l'aise sur ce réseau. Je me suis donc mis en quête de comptes diaspora ou de tags à la fois riche (éviter l'effet cathédrale vide) et neutre.

Attention, c'est sur ce dernier point que ça va troller :s Objectivement, diaspora est actuellement massivement utilisé par des communautés de pratiques aux frontières assez fermes et malheureusement peu répendu dans le grand public. Je ne compte en effet dans ma famille aucun affreux gauchiss librisss vegan. Je caricature exprès et je n'ai dans l'absolu rien envers ces communauté et je suis le premier à être content de constater qu'elles ont pu trouver sur diaspora un hâvre de paix où échanger. On parle beaucoup de #bienveillance ça commence aussi par éviter de trop mettre en avant des idées, combats, doctrines pas forcément partagées par tout le monde.

Cependant, pour le reste du monde, je souhaitais mettre en place une petite liste d'une vingtaine de compte parmi lesquels un #nouveauici pourrait piocher, le temps de se familiariser avec les us et coutumes et commencer à découvrir d'autres personnes au travers de tags.

Exemple que j'ai pu trouver jusqu'ici : @TRVL qui publie de superbes photos ou encore @Pepper &amp et ses BDs

Bref, si vous avez dans vos contacts des comptes dont vous pensez qu'ils valent le détour (compositeur de musique, media « mainstream », personnalité, ONG…).

Je ne suis pas contre le fait de débattre de la notion de « neutre » que j'évoquais, mais j'espère que vous aurez compris mon intention. Merci d'avance !
 

Because finding the #GUID of a #Diaspora post sucks:



````
#!/bin/bash

[[ -z "${1}" ]] && {
echo 'usage: dlink ' >&2
exit 1
}
guid=$(
curl -s "${1}.json" \
| jq .guid \
| tr -d '"'
)
printf '/posts/%s\n' "${guid}"
:

eof



````

The syntax highlighting sucks, too…

Caveat: no error checking.

[ #JSON, #CLI, #bash, #useatyourownperil ]
 

Because finding the #GUID of a #Diaspora post sucks:



````
#!/bin/bash

[[ -z "${1}" ]] && {
echo 'usage: dlink ' >&2
exit 1
}
guid=$(
curl -s "${1}.json" \
| jq .guid \
| tr -d '"'
)
printf '/posts/%s\n' "${guid}"
:

eof



````

The syntax highlighting sucks, too…

Caveat: no error checking.

[ #JSON, #CLI, #bash, #useatyourownperil ]
 
Hi Diasporians!

I know this is from #Zuckerberg, #Facebook, etc. but I thought it is an important read for people interested in the evolution of #social-networks, and their role. And to have an insight into their plans. It is a very long read, but there are interesting points that I think need to be discussed on #Diaspora (#self-governance, #diversity, #AI and #machine-learning, #community, #connection, #inclusion, #democracy, #privacy, #fake-news and #filter-bubble...), and also a general feeling of dread when seeing how hegemonist FB is / can be / will be.

Everything below this line is a copy-paste from his post, which can be found at https://www.facebook.com/notes/mark-zuckerberg/building-global-community/10154544292806634#

Building Global Community



– Mark Zuckerberg·Thursday, 16 February 2017

To our community,

On our journey to connect the world, we often discuss products we're building and updates on our business. Today I want to focus on the most important question of all: are we building the world we all want?
History is the story of how we've learned to come together in ever greater numbers -- from tribes to cities to nations. At each step, we built social infrastructure like communities, media and governments to empower us to achieve things we couldn't on our own.
Today we are close to taking our next step. Our greatest opportunities are now global -- like spreading prosperity and freedom, promoting peace and understanding, lifting people out of poverty, and accelerating science. Our greatest challenges also need global responses -- like ending terrorism, fighting climate change, and preventing pandemics. Progress now requires humanity coming together not just as cities or nations, but also as a global community.
This is especially important right now. Facebook stands for bringing us closer together and building a global community. When we began, this idea was not controversial. Every year, the world got more connected and this was seen as a positive trend. Yet now, across the world there are people left behind by globalization, and movements for withdrawing from global connection. There are questions about whether we can make a global community that works for everyone, and whether the path ahead is to connect more or reverse course.
This is a time when many of us around the world are reflecting on how we can have the most positive impact. I am reminded of my favorite saying about technology: "We always overestimate what we can do in two years, and we underestimate what we can do in ten years." We may not have the power to create the world we want immediately, but we can all start working on the long term today. In times like these, the most important thing we at Facebook can do is develop the social infrastructure to give people the power to build a global community that works for all of us.
For the past decade, Facebook has focused on connecting friends and families. With that foundation, our next focus will be developing the social infrastructure for community -- for supporting us, for keeping us safe, for informing us, for civic engagement, and for inclusion of all.
Bringing us all together as a global community is a project bigger than any one organization or company, but Facebook can help contribute to answering these five important questions:

- How do we help people build supportive communities that strengthen traditional institutions in a world where membership in these institutions is declining?
- How do we help people build a safe community that prevents harm, helps during crises and rebuilds afterwards in a world where anyone across the world can affect us?
- How do we help people build an informed community that exposes us to new ideas and builds common understanding in a world where every person has a voice?
- How do we help people build a civically-engaged community in a world where participation in voting sometimes includes less than half our population?
- How do we help people build an inclusive community that reflects our collective values and common humanity from local to global levels, spanning cultures, nations and regions in a world with few examples of global communities?

My hope is that more of us will commit our energy to building the long term social infrastructure to bring humanity together. The answers to these questions won't all come from Facebook, but I believe we can play a role.
Our job at Facebook is to help people make the greatest positive impact while mitigating areas where technology and social media can contribute to divisiveness and isolation. Facebook is a work in progress, and we are dedicated to learning and improving. We take our responsibility seriously, and today I want to talk about how we plan to do our part to build this global community.

Supportive Communities



Building a global community that works for everyone starts with the millions of smaller communities and intimate social structures we turn to for our personal, emotional and spiritual needs.
Whether they're churches, sports teams, unions or other local groups, they all share important roles as social infrastructure for our communities. They provide all of us with a sense of purpose and hope; moral validation that we are needed and part of something bigger than ourselves; comfort that we are not alone and a community is looking out for us; mentorship, guidance and personal development; a safety net; values, cultural norms and accountability; social gatherings, rituals and a way to meet new people; and a way to pass time.
In our society, we have personal relationships with friends and family, and then we have institutional relationships with the governments that set the rules. A healthy society also has many layers of communities between us and government that take care of our needs. When we refer to our "social fabric", we usually mean the many mediating groups that bring us together and reinforce our values.
However, there has been a striking decline in the important social infrastructure of local communities over the past few decades. Since the 1970s, membership in some local groups has declined by as much as one-quarter, cutting across all segments of the population.
The decline raises deeper questions alongside surveys showing large percentages of our population lack a sense of hope for the future. It is possible many of our challenges are at least as much social as they are economic -- related to a lack of community and connection to something greater than ourselves. As one pastor told me: "People feel unsettled. A lot of what was settling in the past doesn't exist anymore."
Online communities are a bright spot, and we can strengthen existing physical communities by helping people come together online as well as offline. In the same way connecting with friends online strengthens real relationships, developing this infrastructure will strengthen these communities, as well as enable completely new ones to form.
A woman named Christina was diagnosed with a rare disorder called Epidermolysis Bullosa -- and now she's a member of a group that connects 2,400 people around the world so none of them have to suffer alone. A man named Matt was raising his two sons by himself and he started the Black Fathers group to help men share advice and encouragement as they raise their families. In San Diego, more than 4,000 military family members are part of a group that helps them make friends with other spouses. These communities don't just interact online. They hold get-togethers, organize dinners, and support each other in their daily lives.
We recently found that more than 100 million people on Facebook are members of what we call "very meaningful" groups. These are groups that upon joining, quickly become the most important part of our social network experience and an important part of our physical support structure. For example, many new parents tell us that joining a parenting group after having a child fits this purpose.
There is a real opportunity to connect more of us with groups that will be meaningful social infrastructure in our lives. More than one billion people are active members of Facebook groups, but most don't seek out groups on their own -- friends send invites or Facebook suggests them. If we can improve our suggestions and help connect one billion people with meaningful communities, that can strengthen our social fabric.
Going forward, we will measure Facebook's progress with groups based on meaningful groups, not groups overall. This will require not only helping people connect with existing meaningful groups, but also enabling community leaders to create more meaningful groups for people to connect with.
The most successful physical communities have engaged leaders, and we've seen the same with online groups as well. In Berlin, a man named Monis Bukhari runs a group where he personally helps refugees find homes and jobs. Today, Facebook's tools for group admins are relatively simple. We plan to build more tools to empower community leaders like Monis to run and grow their groups the way they'd like, similar to what we've done with Pages.
Most communities are made of many sub-communities, and this is another clear area for developing new tools. A school, for example, is not a single community, but many smaller groups among its classes, dorms and student groups. Just as the social fabric of society is made up of many communities, each community is made of many groups of personal connections. We plan to expand groups to support sub-communities.
We can look at many activities through the lens of building community. Watching video of our favorite sports team or TV show, reading our favorite newspaper, or playing our favorite game are not just entertainment or information but a shared experience and opportunity to bring together people who care about the same things. We can design these experiences not for passive consumption but for strengthening social connections.
Our goal is to strengthen existing communities by helping us come together online as well as offline, as well as enabling us to form completely new communities, transcending physical location. When we do this, beyond connecting online, we reinforce our physical communities by bringing us together in person to support each other.
A healthy society needs these communities to support our personal, emotional and spiritual needs. In a world where this physical social infrastructure has been declining, we have a real opportunity to help strengthen these communities and the social fabric of our society.

Safe Community



As we build a global community, this is a moment of truth. Our success isn't just based on whether we can capture videos and share them with friends. It's about whether we're building a community that helps keep us safe -- that prevents harm, helps during crises, and rebuilds afterwards.
Today's threats are increasingly global, but the infrastructure to protect us is not. Problems like terrorism, natural disasters, disease, refugee crises, and climate change need coordinated responses from a worldwide vantage point. No nation can solve them alone. A virus in one nation can quickly spread to others. A conflict in one country can create a refugee crisis across continents. Pollution in one place can affect the environment around the world. Humanity's current systems are insufficient to address these issues.
Many dedicated people join global non-profit organizations to help, but the market often fails to fund or incentivize building the necessary infrastructure. I have long expected more organizations and startups to build health and safety tools using technology, and I have been surprised by how little of what must be built has even been attempted. There is a real opportunity to build global safety infrastructure, and I have directed Facebook to invest more and more resources into serving this need.
For some of these problems, the Facebook community is in a unique position to help prevent harm, assist during a crisis, or come together to rebuild afterwards. This is because of the amount of communication across our network, our ability to quickly reach people worldwide in an emergency, and the vast scale of people's intrinsic goodness aggregated across our community.
To prevent harm, we can build social infrastructure to help our community identify problems before they happen. When someone is thinking of suicide or hurting themselves, we've built infrastructure to give their friends and community tools that could save their life. When a child goes missing, we've built infrastructure to show Amber Alerts -- and multiple children have been rescued without harm. And we've built infrastructure to work with public safety organizations around the world when we become aware of these issues. Going forward, there are even more cases where our community should be able to identify risks related to mental health, disease or crime.
To help during a crisis, we've built infrastructure like Safety Check so we can all let our friends know we're safe and check on friends who might be affected by an attack or natural disaster. Safety Check has been activated almost 500 times in two years and has already notified people that their families and friends are safe more than a billion times. When there is a disaster, governments often call us to make sure Safety Check has been activated in their countries. But there is more to build. We recently added tools to find and offer shelter, food and other resources during emergencies. Over time, our community should be able to help during wars and ongoing issues that are not limited to a single event.
To rebuild after a crisis, we've built the world's largest social infrastructure for collective action. A few years ago, after an earthquake in Nepal, the Facebook community raised $15 million to help people recover and rebuild -- which was the largest crowdfunded relief effort in history. We saw a similar effort after the shooting at the Pulse nightclub in Orlando when people across the country organized blood donations to help victims they had never met. Similarly, we built tools so millions of people could commit to becoming organ donors to save others after accidents, and registries reported larger boosts in sign ups than ever before.
Looking ahead, one of our greatest opportunities to keep people safe is building artificial intelligence to understand more quickly and accurately what is happening across our community.
There are billions of posts, comments and messages across our services each day, and since it's impossible to review all of them, we review content once it is reported to us. There have been terribly tragic events -- like suicides, some live streamed -- that perhaps could have been prevented if someone had realized what was happening and reported them sooner. There are cases of bullying and harassment every day, that our team must be alerted to before we can help out. These stories show we must find a way to do more.
Artificial intelligence can help provide a better approach. We are researching systems that can look at photos and videos to flag content our team should review. This is still very early in development, but we have started to have it look at some content, and it already generates about one-third of all reports to the team that reviews content for our community.
It will take many years to fully develop these systems. Right now, we're starting to explore ways to use AI to tell the difference between news stories about terrorism and actual terrorist propaganda so we can quickly remove anyone trying to use our services to recruit for a terrorist organization. This is technically difficult as it requires building AI that can read and understand news, but we need to work on this to help fight terrorism worldwide.
As we discuss keeping our community safe, it is important to emphasize that part of keeping people safe is protecting individual security and liberty. We are strong advocates of encryption and have built it into the largest messaging platforms in the world -- WhatsApp and Messenger. Keeping our community safe does not require compromising privacy. Since building end-to-end encryption into WhatsApp, we have reduced spam and malicious content by more than 75%.
The path forward is to recognize that a global community needs social infrastructure to keep us safe from threats around the world, and that our community is uniquely positioned to prevent disasters, help during crises, and rebuild afterwards. Keeping the global community safe is an important part of our mission -- and an important part of how we'll measure our progress going forward.

Informed Community



The purpose of any community is to bring people together to do things we couldn't do on our own. To do this, we need ways to share new ideas and share enough common understanding to actually work together.
Giving everyone a voice has historically been a very positive force for public discourse because it increases the diversity of ideas shared. But the past year has also shown it may fragment our shared sense of reality. It is our responsibility to amplify the good effects and mitigate the bad -- to continue increasing diversity while strengthening our common understanding so our community can create the greatest positive impact on the world.
The two most discussed concerns this past year were about diversity of viewpoints we see (filter bubbles) and accuracy of information (fake news). I worry about these and we have studied them extensively, but I also worry there are even more powerful effects we must mitigate around sensationalism and polarization leading to a loss of common understanding.
Social media already provides more diverse viewpoints than traditional media ever has. Even if most of our friends are like us, we all know people with different interests, beliefs and backgrounds who expose us to different perspectives. Compared with getting our news from the same two or three TV networks or reading the same newspapers with their consistent editorial views, our networks on Facebook show us more diverse content.
But our goal must be to help people see a more complete picture, not just alternate perspectives. We must be careful how we do this. Research shows that some of the most obvious ideas, like showing people an article from the opposite perspective, actually deepen polarization by framing other perspectives as foreign. A more effective approach is to show a range of perspectives, let people see where their views are on a spectrum and come to a conclusion on what they think is right. Over time, our community will identify which sources provide a complete range of perspectives so that content will naturally surface more.
Accuracy of information is very important. We know there is misinformation and even outright hoax content on Facebook, and we take this very seriously. We've made progress fighting hoaxes the way we fight spam, but we have more work to do. We are proceeding carefully because there is not always a clear line between hoaxes, satire and opinion. In a free society, it's important that people have the power to share their opinion, even if others think they're wrong. Our approach will focus less on banning misinformation, and more on surfacing additional perspectives and information, including that fact checkers dispute an item's accuracy.
While we have more work to do on information diversity and misinformation, I am even more focused on the impact of sensationalism and polarization, and the idea of building common understanding.
Social media is a short-form medium where resonant messages get amplified many times. This rewards simplicity and discourages nuance. At its best, this focuses messages and exposes people to different ideas. At its worst, it oversimplifies important topics and pushes us towards extremes.
Polarization exists in all areas of discourse, not just social media. It occurs in all groups and communities, including companies, classrooms and juries, and it's usually unrelated to politics. In the tech community, for example, discussion around AI has been oversimplified to existential fear-mongering. The harm is that sensationalism moves people away from balanced nuanced opinions towards polarized extremes.
If this continues and we lose common understanding, then even if we eliminated all misinformation, people would just emphasize different sets of facts to fit their polarized opinions. That's why I'm so worried about sensationalism in media.
Fortunately, there are clear steps we can take to correct these effects. For example, we noticed some people share stories based on sensational headlines without ever reading the story. In general, if you become less likely to share a story after reading it, that's a good sign the headline was sensational. If you're more likely to share a story after reading it, that's often a sign of good in-depth content. We recently started reducing sensationalism in News Feed by taking this into account for pieces of content, and going forward signals like this will identify sensational publishers as well. There are many steps like this we have taken and will keep taking to reduce sensationalism and help build a more informed community.
Research suggests the best solutions for improving discourse may come from getting to know each other as whole people instead of just opinions -- something Facebook may be uniquely suited to do. If we connect with people about what we have in common -- sports teams, TV shows, interests -- it is easier to have dialogue about what we disagree on. When we do this well, we give billions of people the ability to share new perspectives while mitigating the unwanted effects that come with any new medium.
A strong news industry is also critical to building an informed community. Giving people a voice is not enough without having people dedicated to uncovering new information and analyzing it. There is more we must do to support the news industry to make sure this vital social function is sustainable -- from growing local news, to developing formats best suited to mobile devices, to improving the range of business models news organizations rely on.
Connecting everyone to the internet is also necessary for building an informed community. For the majority of people around the world, the debate is not about the quality of public discourse but whether they have access to basic information they need at all, often related to health, education and jobs.
Finally, I want to emphasize that the vast majority of conversations on Facebook are social, not ideological. They're friends sharing jokes and families staying in touch across cities. They're people finding groups, whether they're new parents raising kids or newly diagnosed patients suffering from a disease together. Sometimes it's for joy, coming together around religion or sports. And sometimes it's for survival, like refugees communicating to find shelter.
Whatever your situation when you enter our community, our commitment is to continue improving our tools to give you the power to share your experience. By increasing the diversity of our ideas and strengthening our common understanding, our community can have the greatest positive impact on the world.

Civically-Engaged Community



Our society will reflect our collective values only if we engage in the civic process and participate in self-governance. There are two distinct types of social infrastructure that must be built:
The first encourages engagement in existing political processes: voting, engaging with issues and representatives, speaking out, and sometimes organizing. Only through dramatically greater engagement can we ensure these political processes reflect our values.
The second is establishing a new process for citizens worldwide to participate in collective decision-making. Our world is more connected than ever, and we face global problems that span national boundaries. As the largest global community, Facebook can explore examples of how community governance might work at scale.
The starting point for civic engagement in the existing political process is to support voting across the world. It is striking that only about half of Americans eligible to vote participate in elections. This is low compared to other countries, but democracy is receding in many countries and there is a large opportunity across the world to encourage civic participation.
In the United States election last year, we helped more than 2 million people register to vote and then go vote. This was among the largest voter turnout efforts in history, and larger than those of both major parties combined. In every election around the world, we keep improving our tools to help more people register and vote, and we hope to eventually enable hundreds of millions of more people to vote in elections than do today, in every democratic country around the world.
Local civic engagement is a big opportunity as well as national. Today, most of us do not even know who our local representatives are, but many policies impacting our lives are local, and this is where our participation has the greatest influence. Research suggests reading local news is directly correlated with local civic engagement. This shows how building an informed community, supportive local communities, and a civically-engaged community are all related.
Beyond voting, the greatest opportunity is helping people stay engaged with the issues that matter to them every day, not just every few years at the ballot box. We can help establish direct dialogue and accountability between people and our elected leaders. In India, Prime Minister Modi has asked his ministers to share their meetings and information on Facebook so they can hear direct feedback from citizens. In Kenya, whole villages are in WhatsApp groups together, including their representatives. In recent campaigns around the world -- from India and Indonesia across Europe to the United States -- we've seen the candidate with the largest and most engaged following on Facebook usually wins. Just as TV became the primary medium for civic communication in the 1960s, social media is becoming this in the 21st century.
This creates an opportunity for us to connect with our representatives at all levels. In the last few months, we have already helped our community double the number of connections between people and our representatives by making it easier to connect with all our representatives in one click. When we connect, we can engage directly in comments and messages. For example, in Iceland, it's common to tag politicians in group discussions so they can take community issues to parliament.
Sometimes people must speak out and demonstrate for what they believe is right. From Tahrir Square to the Tea Party -- our community organizes these demonstrations using our infrastructure for events and groups. On a daily basis, people use their voices to share their views in ways that can spread around the world and grow into movements. The Women's March is an example of this, where a grandmother with an internet connection wrote a post that led her friends to start a Facebook event that eventually turned into millions of people marching in cities around the world.
Giving people a voice is a principle our community has been committed to since we began. As we look ahead to building the social infrastructure for a global community, we will work on building new tools that encourage thoughtful civic engagement. Empowering us to use our voices will only become more important.

Inclusive Community



Building an inclusive global community requires establishing a new process for citizens worldwide to participate in community governance. I hope that we can explore examples of how collective decision-making might work at scale.
Facebook is not just technology or media, but a community of people. That means we need Community Standards that reflect our collective values for what should and should not be allowed.
In the last year, the complexity of the issues we've seen has outstripped our existing processes for governing the community. We saw this in errors taking down newsworthy videos related to Black Lives Matter and police violence, and in removing the historical Terror of War photo from Vietnam. We've seen this in misclassifying hate speech in political debates in both directions -- taking down accounts and content that should be left up and leaving up content that was hateful and should be taken down. Both the number of issues and their cultural importance has increased recently.
This has been painful for me because I often agree with those criticizing us that we're making mistakes. These mistakes are almost never because we hold ideological positions at odds with the community, but instead are operational scaling issues. Our guiding philosophy for the Community Standards is to try to reflect the cultural norms of our community. When in doubt, we always favor giving people the power to share more.
There are a few reasons for the increase in issues we've seen: cultural norms are shifting, cultures are different around the world, and people are sensitive to different things.
First, our community is evolving from its origin connecting us with family and friends to now becoming a source of news and public discourse as well. With this cultural shift, our Community Standards must adapt to permit more newsworthy and historical content, even if some is objectionable. For example, an extremely violent video of someone dying would have been marked as disturbing and taken down. However, now that we use Live to capture the news and we post videos to protest violence, our standards must adapt. Similarly, a photo depicting any child nudity would have always been taken down -- and for good reason -- but we've now adapted our standards to allow historically important content like the Terror of War photo. These issues reflect a need to update our standards to meet evolving expectations from our community.
Second, our community spans many countries and cultures, and the norms are different in each region. It's not surprising that Europeans more frequently find fault with taking down images depicting nudity, since some European cultures are more accepting of nudity than, for example, many communities in the Middle East or Asia. With a community of almost two billion people, it is less feasible to have a single set of standards to govern the entire community so we need to evolve towards a system of more local governance.
Third, even within a given culture, we have different opinions on what we want to see and what is objectionable. I may be okay with more politically charged speech but not want to see anything sexually suggestive, while you may be okay with nudity but not want to see offensive speech. Similarly, you may want to share a violent video in a protest without worrying that you're going to bother friends who don't want to see it. And just as it's a bad experience to see objectionable content, it's also a terrible experience to be told we can't share something we feel is important. This suggests we need to evolve towards a system of personal control over our experience.
Fourth, we're operating at such a large scale that even a small percent of errors causes a large number of bad experiences. We review over one hundred million pieces of content every month, and even if our reviewers get 99% of the calls right, that's still millions of errors over time. Any system will always have some mistakes, but I believe we can do better than we are today.
I've spent a lot of time over the past year reflecting on how we can improve our community governance. Sitting here in California, we're not best positioned to identify the cultural norms around the world. Instead, we need a system where we can all contribute to setting the standards. Although this system is not fully developed, I want to share an idea of how this might work.
The guiding principles are that the Community Standards should reflect the cultural norms of our community, that each person should see as little objectionable content as possible, and each person should be able to share what they want while being told they cannot share something as little as possible. The approach is to combine creating a large-scale democratic process to determine standards with AI to help enforce them.
The idea is to give everyone in the community options for how they would like to set the content policy for themselves. Where is your line on nudity? On violence? On graphic content? On profanity? What you decide will be your personal settings. We will periodically ask you these questions to increase participation and so you don't need to dig around to find them. For those who don't make a decision, the default will be whatever the majority of people in your region selected, like a referendum. Of course you will always be free to update your personal settings anytime.
With a broader range of controls, content will only be taken down if it is more objectionable than the most permissive options allow. Within that range, content should simply not be shown to anyone whose personal controls suggest they would not want to see it, or at least they should see a warning first. Although we will still block content based on standards and local laws, our hope is that this system of personal controls and democratic referenda should minimize restrictions on what we can share.
It's worth noting that major advances in AI are required to understand text, photos and videos to judge whether they contain hate speech, graphic violence, sexually explicit content, and more. At our current pace of research, we hope to begin handling some of these cases in 2017, but others will not be possible for many years.
Overall, it is important that the governance of our community scales with the complexity and demands of its people. We are committed to always doing better, even if that involves building a worldwide voting system to give you more voice and control. Our hope is that this model provides examples of how collective decision-making may work in other aspects of the global community.

---

This is an important time in the development of our global community, and it's a time when many of us around the world are reflecting on how we can have the most positive impact.
History has had many moments like today. As we've made our great leaps from tribes to cities to nations, we have always had to build social infrastructure like communities, media and governments for us to thrive and reach the next level. At each step we learned how to come together to solve our challenges and accomplish greater things than we could alone. We have done it before and we will do it again.
I am reminded of President Lincoln's remarks during the American Civil War: "We can succeed only by concert. It is not 'can any of us imagine better?' but, 'can we all do better?' The dogmas of the quiet past, are inadequate to the stormy present. The occasion is piled high with difficulty, and we must rise with the occasion. As our case is new, so we must think anew, act anew."
There are many of us who stand for bringing people together and connecting the world. I hope we have the focus to take the long view and build the new social infrastructure to create the world we want for generations to come.
It's an honor to be on this journey with you. Thank you for being part of this community, and thanks for everything you do to make the world more open and connected.

Mark

Building Global Community

Building Global Community
 
| Translate | Gitter

Why we don't publish at the Play Store



We got some requests recently, asking, why we do not publish #dandelion at the #GooglePlay.So here are our main reasons, why we don't plan to uploadthe app there currently.

First of all, we do not comply with Googles terms of service. Having to pay ~25€ to Google who did not write the app and does not respect your freedom nor your privacy on its platforms (Youtube, GMail...) just doesn't feel right. We believe, that our userbase is well aware of the privacy concerns that come with using Google's Services, so many diaspora* users actually get their apps through F-Droid (which is great). Second, if a user that does not know about F-Droid yet wants to use dandelion* and searches for it, they'll hopefully find out about the F-Droid project and may get in touch with free software that way. So by not publishing to Google Play, we hope to get more people to understand, use and appreciate free and open source software.

If you find dandelion* on the Play Store, please be aware, that you likely just found a version built by someone else. We can not guarantee that such a version has not been tampered with in terms of #malware, so we highly discourage you to use it. It should be clear, that we'll never charge you any money for using, downloading, sharing or modifying the app. Note also, that we won't support those versions.

If you want to dontate to the project to support the developers, and keep them motivated, please feel free to contact us :D As always, you can help us by submitting bug reports, code and/or translations on github and crowdin.
PS: We maintainers (@gsantner and @vanitasvitae) will soon have more time again to actively work on the app. The last weeks we were distracted with educational work, so here is some background information:

@gsantner was working on another FLOSS app called Froody, which lets you share (naturally growing) food and other things with others. He hopes to enable people to live a more sustainable life. The main idea is to share to and help other people by e.g. sharing pears, which would rot anyway if unused.Everything is built with international use in mind. The app is available at https://github.com/froodyapp/froody-android, and is currently available in #English, #German and #Japanese. Also translatable on Crowdin. He also writes his bachlor thesis about Open Source and Android, which will be completed in summer and likely to be released in an appropiate free license.

@vanitasvitae is writing his bachelor thesis about an #OMEMO module for #Smack, a #XMPP library used by many free messengers like #Jitsi or #Kontalk.
He hopes to enable those messengers to #encrypt your communication end-to-end using the OMEMO protocol introduced by #conversations.
He'll also attend #FOSDEM in #brussels by the way, so if you are there you might meet him and chat a little ;)

Sharing welcome!



Immagine/foto

Tags: #dandelion #dandeliondev #diaspora #diasporaforandroid #diasporaandroid #diasporaapp #app #fdroid #freesoftware #opensource #google #play #store #app #android-dev #foss #freie-software #freesoftware #opensource #translation #translator #release #mobile #froody #froodyapp #omemo #security #sustainability #sustainable #thesis

Diaspora-for-Android/dandelion

dandelion* - unofficial diaspora* android client
 
New push to develop at Diaspora
  • Commit: Merge pull request 7302 from svbergerem/simplify-mentions-publisher by Benjamin Neff

    Simplify mentions in the publisher
  • Commit: Refactor publisher mentions backbone view by Steffen van Bergerem
  • Commit: Refactor publisher backbone view by Steffen van Bergerem
  • Commit: Only update mentions in publisher before opening suggestions or preview by Steffen van Bergerem
  • Commit: Drop useless data attribute for message text in publisher by Steffen van Bergerem
  • Commit: No more fake text in the publisher by Steffen van Bergerem
  • Commit: Drop mentions box in the publisher by Steffen van Bergerem
  • Commit: Display mention syntax in publisher instead of username by Steffen van Bergerem
  • Commit: Use new mention syntax in the publisher by Steffen van Bergerem
#diaspora push #diaspora develop push

GitHub - diaspora/diaspora: A privacy-aware, distributed, open source social network.

diaspora - A privacy-aware, distributed, open source social network.
 

Help us translate the diaspora foundation website!



The official diaspora* website and especially the tutorial section has been updated to reflect the new diaspora* feature. (Thank you @goobgoob/goobgoobgoob !) Help us make it available in your favorite language! Please register on webtranslateit and contribute to translation!

#diaspora #l10n #i18n #translation #diasporafoundation

The diaspora* Project

The diaspora* Project
 

Help us translate the diaspora foundation website!



The official diaspora* website and especially the tutorial section has been updated to reflect the new diaspora* feature. (Thank you @goobgoob/goobgoobgoob !) Help us make it available in your favorite language! Please register on webtranslateit and contribute to translation!

#diaspora #l10n #i18n #translation #diasporafoundation

The diaspora* Project

The diaspora* Project
 
Seeing as how I've complained about it for like... well.. a few years now, I decided to stop being a whiner and try to contribute, even if it's just a tiny lil bit. <3 implement groups #diaspora

$110 Bounty on diaspora/diaspora

diaspora/diaspora
 

Improve #federation on #Diaspora with relay servers



It is not easy to enter federation with a small pod (with only few users), because your pod only receives posts from followed users and your post are sent only on pods where someone follows your pod users.

To improve exchange between your pod and others and I recommend to activate relay server in your config/diaspora.yml. It permits to receive posts from other pods even if you are not following any user on these pods (based on tags). It also publishes all your posts to the relay. To avoid to receive all posts, a good choice is to grab posts with pod user followed tags (see scope parameter).

Bigger pods are encouraged to publish their posts on relays to help small pods (outbound: send: true)

Just share this post with your #podmin to be sure #relay server is enabled on your #pod.

Here is a configuration sample extract from config/diaspora.yml :
<br> ## Settings related to relays<br> relay: ## Section<br> <br> ## Relays are applications that exist to push public posts around to<br> ## pods which want to subscribe to them but would not otherwise<br> ## receive them due to not having direct contact with the remote pods.<br> ##<br> ## See more regarding relays: https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts<br> <br> outbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this setting to send out public posts from this pod to a relay<br> send: true<br> ## Change default remote relay url used for sending out here<br> url: 'https://relay.iliketoast.net/receive/public'<br> <br> inbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this to receive public posts from relays<br> subscribe: true<br> <br> ## Scope is either 'all' or 'tags' (default).<br> ## - 'all', means this pod wants to receive all public posts from a relay<br> ## - 'tags', means this pod wants only posts tagged with certain tags<br> scope: tags<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', should we include tags that users on this pod follow?<br> ## These are added in addition to 'pod_tags', if set.<br> include_user_tags: true<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', a comma separated list of tags here can be set.<br> ## For example "linux,diaspora", to receive posts related to these tags<br> pod_tags: "diaspora, podmin"<br> <br>
Some clearer explanation here : https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki
 
The #XMPP/#Jabber chat services are now working as expected! #Diaspora #Netizin

Netiz*in

diaspora* is the online social world where you are in control.
 
The #XMPP/#Jabber chat services are now working as expected! #Diaspora #Netizin

Netiz*in

diaspora* is the online social world where you are in control.
 

Improve #federation on #Diaspora with relay servers



It is not easy to enter federation with a small pod (with only few users), because your pod only receives posts from followed users and your post are sent only on pods where someone follows your pod users.

To improve exchange between your pod and others and I recommend to activate relay server in your config/diaspora.yml. It permits to receive posts from other pods even if you are not following any user on these pods (based on tags). It also publishes all your posts to the relay. To avoid to receive all posts, a good choice is to grab posts with pod user followed tags (see scope parameter).

Bigger pods are encouraged to publish their posts on relays to help small pods (outbound: send: true)

Just share this post with your #podmin to be sure #relay server is enabled on your #pod.

Here is a configuration sample extract from config/diaspora.yml :
<br> ## Settings related to relays<br> relay: ## Section<br> <br> ## Relays are applications that exist to push public posts around to<br> ## pods which want to subscribe to them but would not otherwise<br> ## receive them due to not having direct contact with the remote pods.<br> ##<br> ## See more regarding relays: https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts<br> <br> outbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this setting to send out public posts from this pod to a relay<br> send: true<br> ## Change default remote relay url used for sending out here<br> url: 'https://relay.iliketoast.net/receive/public'<br> <br> inbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this to receive public posts from relays<br> subscribe: true<br> <br> ## Scope is either 'all' or 'tags' (default).<br> ## - 'all', means this pod wants to receive all public posts from a relay<br> ## - 'tags', means this pod wants only posts tagged with certain tags<br> scope: tags<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', should we include tags that users on this pod follow?<br> ## These are added in addition to 'pod_tags', if set.<br> include_user_tags: true<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', a comma separated list of tags here can be set.<br> ## For example "linux,diaspora", to receive posts related to these tags<br> pod_tags: "diaspora, podmin"<br> <br>
Some clearer explanation here : https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki
 

Improve #federation on #Diaspora with relay servers



It is not easy to enter federation with a small pod (with only few users), because your pod only receives posts from followed users and your post are sent only on pods where someone follows your pod users.

To improve exchange between your pod and others and I recommend to activate relay server in your config/diaspora.yml. It permits to receive posts from other pods even if you are not following any user on these pods (based on tags). It also publishes all your posts to the relay. To avoid to receive all posts, a good choice is to grab posts with pod user followed tags (see scope parameter).

Bigger pods are encouraged to publish their posts on relays to help small pods (outbound: send: true)

Just share this post with your #podmin to be sure #relay server is enabled on your #pod.

Here is a configuration sample extract from config/diaspora.yml :
<br> ## Settings related to relays<br> relay: ## Section<br> <br> ## Relays are applications that exist to push public posts around to<br> ## pods which want to subscribe to them but would not otherwise<br> ## receive them due to not having direct contact with the remote pods.<br> ##<br> ## See more regarding relays: https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts<br> <br> outbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this setting to send out public posts from this pod to a relay<br> send: true<br> ## Change default remote relay url used for sending out here<br> url: 'https://relay.iliketoast.net/receive/public'<br> <br> inbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this to receive public posts from relays<br> subscribe: true<br> <br> ## Scope is either 'all' or 'tags' (default).<br> ## - 'all', means this pod wants to receive all public posts from a relay<br> ## - 'tags', means this pod wants only posts tagged with certain tags<br> scope: tags<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', should we include tags that users on this pod follow?<br> ## These are added in addition to 'pod_tags', if set.<br> include_user_tags: true<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', a comma separated list of tags here can be set.<br> ## For example "linux,diaspora", to receive posts related to these tags<br> pod_tags: "diaspora, podmin"<br> <br>
Some clearer explanation here : https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki
 

Improve #federation on #Diaspora with relay servers



It is not easy to enter federation with a small pod (with only few users), because your pod only receives posts from followed users and your post are sent only on pods where someone follows your pod users.

To improve exchange between your pod and others and I recommend to activate relay server in your config/diaspora.yml. It permits to receive posts from other pods even if you are not following any user on these pods (based on tags). It also publishes all your posts to the relay. To avoid to receive all posts, a good choice is to grab posts with pod user followed tags (see scope parameter).

Bigger pods are encouraged to publish their posts on relays to help small pods (outbound: send: true)

Just share this post with your #podmin to be sure #relay server is enabled on your #pod.

Here is a configuration sample extract from config/diaspora.yml :
<br> ## Settings related to relays<br> relay: ## Section<br> <br> ## Relays are applications that exist to push public posts around to<br> ## pods which want to subscribe to them but would not otherwise<br> ## receive them due to not having direct contact with the remote pods.<br> ##<br> ## See more regarding relays: https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts<br> <br> outbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this setting to send out public posts from this pod to a relay<br> send: true<br> ## Change default remote relay url used for sending out here<br> url: 'https://relay.iliketoast.net/receive/public'<br> <br> inbound: ## Section<br> ## Enable this to receive public posts from relays<br> subscribe: true<br> <br> ## Scope is either 'all' or 'tags' (default).<br> ## - 'all', means this pod wants to receive all public posts from a relay<br> ## - 'tags', means this pod wants only posts tagged with certain tags<br> scope: tags<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', should we include tags that users on this pod follow?<br> ## These are added in addition to 'pod_tags', if set.<br> include_user_tags: true<br> <br> ## If scope is 'tags', a comma separated list of tags here can be set.<br> ## For example "linux,diaspora", to receive posts related to these tags<br> pod_tags: "diaspora, podmin"<br> <br>
Some clearer explanation here : https://wiki.diasporafoundation.org/Relay_servers_for_public_posts

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki

Bad title - diaspora* project wiki
 
New push to nerdpol_ch at Diaspora
  • Commit: Merge branch 'next-minor' into nerdpol_ch by Benjamin Neff
  • Commit: Refactor PublisherHelper and move publisher_open? method by Benjamin Neff

    closes 7311
  • Commit: Move publisher methods to PublisherHelper and check public publisher flag by Benjamin Neff

    This makes the #newhere post public again.
  • Commit: Add test for first post to be public by Benjamin Neff
  • Commit: Link to community guidelines from left navbar by Steffen van Bergerem

    closes 7298
  • Commit: Update spring binstub by Benjamin Neff

    closes 7287
  • Commit: Bump asset_sync by Benjamin Neff

    This new version now has fog-core as dependency instead of fog. Now we can only add fog-aws as dependency and remove all other fog provider.

    closes 7289
  • Commit: Bump markdown-it-diaspora-mention by Steffen van Bergerem

    closes 7301
  • Commit: Fix a jasmine test issue by Senya

    The issue from a jasmine spec introduced by 7227 caused the testsuite that runs in a browser to be redirected out of the jasmine runner and therefore not finished.

    closes 7299
#diaspora push #diaspora nerdpol ch push

SuperTux88/diaspora

diaspora - Distributed and contextual social networking
 
Dear #Diaspora / #TheFederation, I am looking for information on the Derechos Digitales organisation ( https://www.derechosdigitales.org/ ). Are they trustworthy? Anyone had any experience with them? Any feedback very appreciated!

Derechos Digitales

Derechos Digitales
 
Dear #Diaspora / #TheFederation, I am looking for information on the Derechos Digitales organisation ( https://www.derechosdigitales.org/ ). Are they trustworthy? Anyone had any experience with them? Any feedback very appreciated!

Derechos Digitales

Derechos Digitales
 

Diaspora pod server failure



Diasp.eu server returns the following:

diasp.eu/notifications
Security unknown
The certificate has expired
Trust this website
‪diasp.eu/notifications
Error granting trust: Couldn't find a place to store the pinned certificate
pkcs11:library-manufacturer=GNOME%20Keyring , pkcs11:library-description=PKCS%2311%20Kit%20Trust%20Module
Please look at our FAQ, section "Security Features", to understand how you can solve this problem.
Trust this website

#diaspora #diasp.eu #diaspeu #podmin #bug #security #certificate
 
Non mais sérieusement, depuis quand la faim dans le monde dépend de 6 gus a 400km d'altitudes ?

Ya des activités terrestres bien mieux rémunérées et bien plus toxiques ...

Je veux bien qu'on arrête toute les recherches scientifiques, mais nous restera quoi pour rêver un peu ?

Sinon manque toujours la #feature sur #diaspora pour pouvoir blacklister un #tag ...
 
Seeing as how I've complained about it for like... well.. a few years now, I decided to stop being a whiner and try to contribute, even if it's just a tiny lil bit. <3 implement groups #diaspora

$110 Bounty on diaspora/diaspora

diaspora/diaspora
 

Mi pequeño aporte para Diaspora



Cómo habilitar el chat en la red social Diaspora, un vídeo simple para los que recién llegan. Compártanlo





#diaspora #red-social #chat #xmpp #gnu #linux #android #gnu-linux #android #chat-xmpp #chatxmpp
 

Cómo crear una cuenta en Diaspora



En este vídeo explico como crear una cuenta en la red social Diaspora, ideal para personas principiantes o para los que no conocen sobre esta red social. Compártelo.

https://archive.org/details/CrearCuentaRedSocialDiaspora



#diaspora #red-social #chat #xmpp #gnu #linux #android #gnu-linux #android #chat-xmpp #chatxmpp

Crear cuenta en Diaspora : Diego Ariel Capeletti : Free Download & Streaming : Internet Archive

En este vídeo se explica como crear una cuenta en la red social Diaspora. También se explica como realizar algunas configuraciones del perfil del usuario.
 
#fosdem2017 -great overview and links- I will definitely be sharing that with all I can. Not sure how else I can contribute; I blindly stumbled here as a refugee from FB, looking for a better way. And I love the freedom of expression not to mention the generally enlightened folks here. I wish I understood more about coding and the nuts and bolts of how a decentralized federation works. (also Tor, encryption, and a host of other things)
#diaspora has been a big positive in my life, allowing me to interact with many sentient free humans and I hope it will continue and prosper, for the untrammelled interchange of thinking and feeling humans is what keeps us human and free. thank all of you who have had a hand in creating and maintaining this lively and vibrant network, especially for such dunderheads as me.
 
Immagine/foto
The slides and the video of my talk about #diaspora at the #fosdem2017 are now available on the fosdem website, direct links at the bottom of the page.

I would like to thanks all the diaspora* contributors and users I met during the weekend and @nitot@framasphere.org and the staff of the #decentralized internet devroom to brought this topic at the #fosdem

Of course, everything is under Creative Commons BY so feel free to share, modify, use, redistribute, and give talks about diaspora* all over the world! Sharing is caring, and we need a respectful social network to discuss and improve the world.
 
A starting guide for anybody who is #newhere (and that includes me)!

Diaspora: Making a Good Start on Diaspora (Jamie)

 
A starting guide for anybody who is #newhere (and that includes me)!

Diaspora: Making a Good Start on Diaspora (Jamie)

 
Immagine/foto
The slides and the video of my talk about #diaspora at the #fosdem2017 are now available on the fosdem website, direct links at the bottom of the page.

I would like to thanks all the diaspora* contributors and users I met during the weekend and @nitot@framasphere.org and the staff of the #decentralized internet devroom to brought this topic at the #fosdem

Of course, everything is under Creative Commons BY so feel free to share, modify, use, redistribute, and give talks about diaspora* all over the world! Sharing is caring, and we need a respectful social network to discuss and improve the world.
 
Immagine/foto
The slides and the video of my talk about #diaspora at the #fosdem2017 are now available on the fosdem website, direct links at the bottom of the page.

I would like to thanks all the diaspora* contributors and users I met during the weekend and @nitot@framasphere.org and the staff of the #decentralized internet devroom to brought this topic at the #fosdem

Of course, everything is under Creative Commons BY so feel free to share, modify, use, redistribute, and give talks about diaspora* all over the world! Sharing is caring, and we need a respectful social network to discuss and improve the world.
 
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Our own Dr. Roy Schestowitz, along with JoinDiaspora.com is under legal attack from a patent troll who claims to have invented email.

https://www.techdirt.com/articles/20170125/14550136565/legal-threats-charles-harder-shiva-ayyadurai-targeting-more-speech.shtml

Legal Threats By Charles Harder & Shiva Ayyadurai Targeting More Speech
from the chilling-effects dept


Let's say right upfront: if you are unaware, Shiva Ayyadurai is currently suing Techdirt for our posts concerning Ayyaduria's claims to have invented email. Ayyadurai's lawyer in this matter is Charles Harder, the lawyer who filed multiple lawsuits against Gawker, and is credited by many with forcing that company into bankruptcy and fire sale.

Now Harder, on behalf of Ayyadurai, has sent a demand letter to try to have social media comments posted in response to the lawsuit against us taken down. We are writing about this -- despite the lawsuit against us -- because we believe it is important and we do not intend to have our own speech chilled. This is also why we believe it is so important to have a federal anti-SLAPP law in place, because the chance to chill speech with threats or actual litigation is not a hypothetical problem. It is very, very real.

Harder's letter is to Diaspora, and it demands that certain posts by Roy Schestowitz be removed (which appears to have happened). Schestowitz is the guy behind the Techrights blog, which frequently covers issues related to things like free v. proprietary software and software patents. Harder's letter to Diaspora claims that Schestowitz's posts are defamatory, violate Diaspora's terms of service, and "constitute harassment and intentional infliction of emotional distress."

Harder's letter makes the questionable claim that Diaspora itself is liable for Schestowitz's statements. There is tremendous caselaw on Section 230 of the CDA holding that a website cannot be held liable for speech made by users, so it's odd that Harder would argue otherwise, stating that the posts "qualify under the law to establish liability against you."

One of the key reasons Section 230 of the CDA exists is to protect the freedom of expression of users, so that websites aren't pressured via legal threats to take down speech over fear of liability. That's why it grants full immunity. It is surprising that an attorney as established as Harder would overlook this. Elsewhere in the letter, he references Massachusetts law as applying, so it's not as though he's suggesting that some other jurisdiction outside the US applies. So, since Section 230 clearly applies, why would Charles Harder tell Diaspora that it is liable for these statements?

Separately, Harder's letter concludes with the following statement:

This letter and its contents are confidential, protected by copyright law, and not authorized for publication or dissemination.

We have seen similar statements on legal letters in the past and they have generally been considered meaningless, at best. On the question of confidentiality/authorization for publication, that's not how it works. The recipient of such a letter has no obligation to not disseminate it or to ask for authorization without any prior agreement along those lines. You can't magically declare something confidential and ban anyone from sharing it. Furthermore, this is especially true when dealing with legal threat letters. While many lawyers put such language into these letters to try to scare recipients (and avoid a Streisand Effect over the attempt to silence speech), they serve no purpose other than intimidation.

Separately, claims of copyright in takedown or cease & desist letters, while they do show up occasionally, are also generally considered to be overstatements of the law. First off, there are questions raised about whether or not general cease & desist threat letters have enough creativity to get any kind of copyright, but, more importantly, even if there were copyright on such a letter it would be a clear and obvious fair use case to be able to share them and distribute them publicly, as part of an effort to discuss how one has been threatened with questionable legal arguments.

Either way, we believe that this fits a pattern of using legal threats and litigation to silence criticism of public figures. In an era when speaking truth to power is so important, we believe such actions need to be given attention, and need to be called out. We also think they demonstrate why we need much stronger anti-SLAPP laws, at both the state and federal level to protect people's right to speak out about public issues. If you agree, please call your elected representatives and ask them to support strong anti-SLAPP protections, like those found in the SPEAK FREE Act of 2015.

#diaspora #censorship #freespeech #free-speech #liberty #freedom #patents #Schestowitz #joindiaspora.com
 
@mosc faut pas être sur une logique trop émotionnelle non plus. l’extrême droite monte en israel parce que le gouvernement instrumentaliste la peur des arabes depuis des décennies, et comme un des points forts d'israel c'est sa #diaspora , c'est vrai que y'a de la propagande chez nous ... et des colabos ... enfin bref y'a plein de problèmes mais ca sert à rien de s'enerver.

je connaissait pas skypes-picot, c'est important comme truc (je conaissais la problématique du découpage, mais pas l'accord). C'est un des points essentiels pour comprendre la situation au MO avec quincy, et d'autres... enfin bref, j'ai pas compris ta phrase, la samarie et tout
 

Cómo crear una cuenta en Diaspora



En este vídeo explico como crear una cuenta en la red social Diaspora, ideal para personas principiantes o para los que no conocen sobre esta red social. Compártelo.

https://archive.org/details/CrearCuentaRedSocialDiaspora



#diaspora #red-social #chat #xmpp #gnu #linux #android #gnu-linux #android #chat-xmpp #chatxmpp

Crear cuenta en Diaspora : Diego Ariel Capeletti : Free Download & Streaming : Internet Archive

En este vídeo se explica como crear una cuenta en la red social Diaspora. También se explica como realizar algunas configuraciones del perfil del usuario.
 
Habilitar chat en Diasporahttps://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GR6BC4pO0s8

Te sugiero que mires el siguiente vídeo En este vídeo se muestra como habilitar en chat en la re...

#GNU #Linux #Diaspora #tutorial #ñ
 

Mi pequeño aporte para Diaspora



Cómo habilitar el chat en la red social Diaspora, un vídeo simple para los que recién llegan. Compártanlo





#diaspora #red-social #chat #xmpp #gnu #linux #android #gnu-linux #android #chat-xmpp #chatxmpp
 

Help us translate the diaspora foundation website!



The official diaspora* website and especially the tutorial section has been updated to reflect the new diaspora* feature. (Thank you @goobgoob/goobgoobgoob !) Help us make it available in your favorite language! Please register on webtranslateit and contribute to translation!

#diaspora #l10n #i18n #translation #diasporafoundation

The diaspora* Project

The diaspora* Project
 
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J'ai passé une super journée au #Fosdem J'ai pu croiser @Fla et @Thomas Citharel de #Framasoft sur le stand #diaspora

Bien entendu j'ai collecté de nombreux stickers qui vont prochainement décoré mon PC et un poster que je ne manquerais pas d'afficher au bureau :)

J'ai aussi assisté à différentes conférences dont une ou j'ai pas compris grand chose mais @David B. par contre était dans on élément ;)

J'en profite pour partager quelques photos
 
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J'ai passé une super journée au #Fosdem J'ai pu croiser @Fla et @Thomas Citharel de #Framasoft sur le stand #diaspora

Bien entendu j'ai collecté de nombreux stickers qui vont prochainement décoré mon PC et un poster que je ne manquerais pas d'afficher au bureau :)

J'ai aussi assisté à différentes conférences dont une ou j'ai pas compris grand chose mais @David B. par contre était dans on élément ;)

J'en profite pour partager quelques photos
 
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diaspora* Easyshare - Updatehttps://arlogn.github.io/easyshare/update.html

Changed headers in ajax request to fix a problem with firefox 51 when you send the status message

WELL DONE!! :))

#Diaspora

diaspora* Easyshare - Update

A firefox addon to easily share web content on your diaspora* pod
 
nuovi vecchi