Twitch, a gaming publishing platform, has been proactive for a long time against harassment.
The company uses community guidelines and tools such as AutoMod together with a detailed set to protect both its users and viewers. However, according to the company’s statement, these rules will be further expanded.
Twitch, who announces the changes in a blog post, says, “Now, when we take auditing decisions for actions at Twitch, we will consider the verifiable hateful or abusive behavior of Twitch. If you use services, we will treat this as a violation of Twitch’s policies “.
If we were, to put it another way, a steamer could be made from Twitch because of comments on harassment and hatred from YouTube or Twitter accounts. This decision taken by Twitch, a company-owned content surveillance policy, is beyond the scope of its own virtual walls, and it is a very rare occurrence to conduct this policy on the wider Internet.
On the other hand, this new policy does not mean that Twitch will actively monitor streamers on the Internet. When reporting on a person, users will be able to use the harassment and hate content from other sources as a document.
On the one hand, the cross-border extension of such community rules can help keep users from making aggressive messages and comments containing hate or harassment, mainly on multiple online platforms. If other social networking platforms do these kinds of rule extensions, such poor content discourse and interpretation can get rid of social networks. What are you thinking?