Facebook and Instagram,launches new Artificial Intelligence tool to help ‘revenge p*rn victims

The social media giant Facebook is introducing a new AI tool which will detect and remove intimate pictures and videos posted without the subject’s consent.

Facebook claims that the AI device will ensure the posts, usually alluded to as ‘vengeance pornography’, are brought down sparing the unfortunate casualty from revealing them. This is the most recent endeavor to free the stage of damaging substance in the wake of experiencing harsh criticism after mediators asserted they were creating post awful pressure issue.

The technology, which will be used across Facebook and Instagram, is trained using pictures that Facebook has previously confirmed were revenge porn. It recognises a ‘nearly nude’ photo, for example, a lingerie shot, coupled with derogatory text which would suggest someone uploaded the photo to embarrass or seek revenge on someone else.

Facebook is using them as ‘human filters’ for the most horrific content on the internet, according to one leading cyber expert.Many users are reluctant to share revealing photos or videos with the social-media giant, particularly given its history of privacy failures.

Facebook users or victims of unauthorised uploads currently have to flag the inappropriate pictures before content moderators will review them. The company has also suggested that users send their own intimate images to Facebook so that the service can identify any unauthorised uploads.

The company’s new machine learning tool is designed to find and flag the pictures automatically, then send them to humans to review.

Social media sites across the board have struggled to monitor and contain abusive content users upload, from violent threats to inappropriate photos. The company has faced harsh criticism for allowing offensive posts to stay up too long and sometimes for removing images with artistic or historical value.

The company has faced harsh criticism for allowing offensive posts to stay up too long and sometimes for removing images with artistic or historical value. Facebook has said it’s been working on expanding its moderation efforts, and the company hopes its new technology will help catch some inappropriate posts.

It recognises a ‘nearly nude’ photo, for example, a lingerie shot, coupled with derogatory text which would suggest someone uploaded the photo to embarrass or seek revenge on someone else.

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