Twitter’s new policy bans ads that run counter to the science of climate change

Twitter has announced that it will no longer run ads on its website that run counter to the scientific consensus on climate change. In a statement outlining the new policy, Twitter, according to the Associated Press, “The ads should not interfere in important talks about the climate crisis.” However, the company did not explain whether the change would affect consumer records.

The announcement was made in the face of rising global temperatures and commemorating Earth Day, which was celebrated on April 22nd. It is noteworthy that Twitter announced its new policy a few hours before the European Union instructed technology giants to be vigilant about incitement to hatred, misinformation and more. harmful content on their sites. The microblogging site, meanwhile, said it would provide information in the coming months about its plans to provide a credible and authoritative context for the climate talks in which its users engage.

It is noteworthy that Twitter has been an active supporter of climate change talks, and the most recent example is bedtime. This special climate theme was presented on the website to provide credible information at last year’s UN Climate Conference COP26.

On Earth Day, Google releases an interactive embellished logo to show the effects of global warming

On Earth Day, Google has released an interactive embellished logo to spread the word about planet Earth and the effects of climate change on it. The company said: “To avoid the worst effects of climate change, it is necessary to act now and live more sustainably together.”

Google has used real-time imagery from Google Earth and other sources to show the effects of climate change on the planet. Doodle shows the impact of the climate crisis by using real-world imagery of the retreat of the glacier on Mount Kilimanjaro in Tanzania, Africa.

The photos were taken between 1986 and 2020. December. and shows what Mount Kilimanjaro looked like in 1986. and what it looks like right now in 2020. Another image used by Google shows the retreat of the glacier in Greenland, and the photos were taken between 2000 and 2020. the third image shows the Great Barrier Reef in Australia, and their images have been captured since 2016. March to May.

Image: Unsplash

Godfrey Kemp

"Bacon fanatic. Social media enthusiast. Music practitioner. Internet scholar. Incurable travel advocate. Wannabe web junkie. Coffeeaholic. Alcohol fanatic."