RT @email@example.com: Here's where Australia's official opposition party is at: they won't even vote for their own amendments to the flawed #aabill. #auspol https://twitter.com/joshgnosis/status/1070585999456067584
RT @firstname.lastname@example.org: Wilkie says it is in the nature of security services to ask for every tool they can get access to, politicians have to be prepared to say no.
RT @email@example.com: ... not only did that kind of scare campaign just fail abysmally in Victoria, but there's a natural counter in (accurately) portraying the Coalition as indiscriminate snoops that treat the electorate as a threat to be monitored, rather than as, you know, their boss.
RT @firstname.lastname@example.org: So Labor is admitting it is supporting what it believes to be flawed legislation
RT @email@example.com: This guy should run for prime minister https://twitter.com/SkyNewsAust/status/1069737055872155648
Netflix now "personalises" artwork based on individuals' data:
This is hypertargeted advertising: different people see different info about same film, most get misled about its nature.
Same thing is now happening with political advertising:
Same candidates, but different individuals see totally different information about them. Most get misled about candidate's nature.
With a film you can stop watching when you find out truth, but after an election it's too late.
I'm giving a talk about documentation later on this week, and I want to cite some examples beyond my personal favorites. So, open floor: what FOSS projects would you say do a really good job of documenting (1) tutorial-style material, (2) troubleshooting/diagnosing errors, (3) how to port from another (competing?) platform? Or just in general, if none of those prompt a strong reaction?
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