CNN reports that Facebook has removed 1.5 million copies of video showing Friday's massacre of Muslims at prayer in New Zealand. New Zealand's Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern wants social network companies to do more, particularly with respect to blocking extremist, inspirational content. But blocking content remains, as WIRED observes, an imperfectly solved problem. According to Motherboard's description of how such moderation works, either viewers object or an algorithm flags content as questionable, and then human moderators make a determination. Social media platforms have difficulty handling this at scale even when they're not working with live streams.
Venezuela's power grid has partially recovered from last week's outages, the Wall Street Journal and others report. Its causes seem to have been rooted in the Chavista regime's decisions taken over the last few years that resulted in displacement of operational expertise by political pliability. Few now credit the regime's allegations that the outage was an American hack; those wishing to see Mr. Maduro's account may read some of it retailed in Fight Back! News.
NotPetya's effects continue to appear in victims' bottom lines. The Irish Examiner notes that TNT Express Ireland says it sustained €2.2 million in losses last year, attributable to its corporate parent's affliction with the pseudoransomware.
Chess grand master Garry Kasparov offered some reflections to Fast Company about the scope and limitations of artificial intelligence. For all the talk of artificial intelligence's growing capabilities, Kasparov said, "humans still have the monopoly on evil." (So we've got that going for us?)