Premier League, English Football League and Women’s Super League Club to join four-day boycott of social media platforms (Twitter, Facebook and Instagram) in an effort to combat abuse and discrimination. Football associations, league bodies and other organizations will also be involved, including anti-discrimination donations. Make it out “This boycott indicates our collective anger. Social media is now sadly a regular vessel for the transportation of substances. By removing ourselves. Platform, we are making a symbolic gesture against those in power. We should You need to take action. We need to bring change. We need social media media companies for an unfavorable environment for trolls rather than the football family. “Its chairman is Sanjay Bhandar.
“It was about time. What happened on social media happened to me. It happened to a lot of players. It has to happen, it’s very easy to be racist there,” said David McGoldrick of Sheffield United, the victim. Racist abuse. Last year, the Football Supporters Association, League Managers Association, The Woman in Football, Women’s Championship and its clubs, as well as the Referee Professional Game Match Officials Limited (PGMOL), have also pledged to boycott Twitter, Facebook and Instagram. A joint statement from the governing body of English football said the boycott is “to emphasize that social media companies should do more to erase online hatred”, but “emphasize the importance of educating people.” To give. Action to boycott football in isolation “. Of course, online will not eradicate the crisis of discriminatory abuse, but it will demonstrate that the game is ready to take voluntary and proactive action in this ongoing conflict. “
“English football will not tolerate any form of discrimination. FA’s Director of Equality and Diversity John said that we call on organizations and people throughout the game to join a temporary boycott of these social media platforms and unite in the message. Failing to fulfill their moral and social responsibilities to overcome this accountable problem is held accountable. “
The UK government has previously threatened social media companies with “hefty fines”, which could amount to “billions of pounds” if they failed to deal with abuse on their platforms. Facebook said last February that strict steps would be taken to resolve the problem. Last week, however, Instagram, which is owned by Facebook, announced a tool to allow users to automatically filter offensive messages from users who don’t follow on the platform.
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