The social media companies acted on a tip from cyber security firm FireEye, which revealed what it said were a number of accounts promoting Iranian propaganda. Facebook then reportedly linked the accounts – including 76 Instagram pages – to Iranian state media, according to the company statement. It added that further “misleading behaviour” was also traced to Russia, but that the activity did not appear to be linked to the Iranian campaign it had uncovered. Some of the campaigns, which date back to 2011, featured content about Middle East politics in Arabic and Farsi. The accounts also shared content about politics in the UK and the US in English, Facebook said. Other accounts that linked to sources previously identified by the US government as Russian military intelligence services were also removed from the site. The company added that it had shared the findings of its investigations with the US and UK governments. Twitter, meanwhile, said its analysis of numerous accounts pointed towards “co-ordinated manipulation”. Hackers ‘targeting US mid-term elections’ On Monday, Microsoft said Russian hackers had tried to steal data from political organisations, including the International Republican Institute and the Hudson Institute think tanks. However the software company said these attempts had been thwarted after its security staff won control of six net domains mimicking their websites.
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“Of all the things I’ve done, this is the most important. Because of the journalism,” Lenfest said when the complicated transaction was announced. As it happened, I had already scheduled interviews with a number of Philadelphia journalists for a book project. I arrived on the Amtrak in the aftermath of a monumental snowstorm. What I encountered was a warm sense of (to invoke a cliché) cautious optimism. Globe Opinion’s must-reads, delivered to you every Sunday-Friday. Read: Jet had slowed down during takeoff before crash at Hanscom, investigators say “There’s parity between the mandate to do great journalism and the mandate to have an economically viable business,” Marimow said. “But the priority is no longer maximizing profits. It’s having sufficient profits to keep producing good journalism.” These days, of course, there’s no guarantee that newspapers will have the resources to cover the communities they serve even without the pressure to turn a profit. Newspaper advertising, both in print and online, plunged from a high of $49.4 billion in 2005 to an estimated $16.5 billion in 2017, according to the Pew Research Center. Full-time newsroom employment fell by nearly half during roughly the same period.
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Although a message decrying the Northwest Herald posted on the Algonquin Township Highway Department marquee was removed over the weekend, Supervisor Charles Lutzow said he received feedback Monday from annoyed area residents. “People didn’t think it was proper use,” Lutzow said. “Some people are defining it as political speech, and they don’t think it’s a good use of taxpayer dollars.” On Friday afternoon, Highway Commissioner Andrew Gasser used the department’s marquee at 3702 Route 14 to share a message assailing the Northwest Herald: “THE NORTHWORST HERALD IS FAKE NEWS,” the sign read. “I put it on there because you’re fake news,” Gasser told a Northwest Herald reporter who tracked him down Friday. “I just don’t want to talk to fake news.” A lawyer who co-wrote the handbook for township officials in Illinois said the statement was improper use of government property. “That appears to me to be political speech,” Keri-Lyn Krafthefer, an Ancel Glink attorney who co-authored the “Township Officials of Illinois Laws and Duties Handbook,” said Friday. The message was removed Saturday after local elected officials and area residents criticized Gasser’s move. “Nothing surprises me anymore,” Lutzow said, adding that he spoke with Gasser after the message was posted but wouldn’t disclose what was said. Lutzow, who’s “been in politics since I was thin and had hair,” said he’s never seen anything like this. Lutzow said he respects the newspaper and doesn’t believe it’s “fake news.” “[The reporter] doesn’t always put what I want in there, but that’s fair,” he said. “I respect the rights of the [media].” Still, the incident sparked headlines in Chicago and the nation’s capital .
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To find out more about Facebook commenting please read the Conversation Guidelines and FAQs Cleveland newspaper trolls LeBron James with sarcastic headline Scott Gleeson , USA TODAY Published 1:27 p.m. ET Aug. 9, 2018 | Updated 1:37 p.m. ET Aug. 9, 2018 LeBron James and his charity, “The LeBron James Family Foundation,” partnered with Akron Public Schools to open the I PROMISE school for at-risk youths. USA TODAY New Los Angeles Lakers LeBron James, right, talks to former coach, Cleveland Cavaliers’ Tyrone Lue, at summer league in Las Vegas. LeBron James’ second departure from Cleveland has left many feeling scorned — again. That is captured in a recent headline from The (Cleveland) Plain Dealer, trolling the King with a sarcastic jab. “Lonzo Ball and Lakers at the Q on Nov. 21,” the headline reads in reference to the Lakers’ early 2018-19 season visit to Cleveland. The smaller-printed subheadline then says, “Former Cav James also expected to play.” James, a three-time NBA champion who helped bring the city of Cleveland a long-awaited title in 2016, now has become the face of the Lakers after signing a four-year, $153.3 million deal this offseason. Point guard Lonzo Ball was the first draft pick selected under front-office executive Magic Johnson’s leadership in 2017. Ball averaged 10.2 points, 7.2 assists and 6.9 rebounds per game last season. Never change spurned local headline writer…
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