According to Matthew Zeiler, founder of image recognition startup Clarifai, there are multiple ways for companies to identify specific images on their platforms, and third party providers can help implement these capabilities.Processes known as image hashing or visual search can detect near duplicate images from being posted on their platforms.we'd need to examine the liability of the 'sellers' that are making available a dangerous product," she told CNNTech."This lawsuit puts them on notice that a dangerous product, one purportedly not controllable by its manufacturer, is being downloaded from their marketplaces." Goldberg likened it to a car battery exploding in a person's face.In a statement, Grindr said it's "committed to creating a safe environment through a system of digital and human screening tools, while also encouraging users to report suspicious and threatening activities.
In some instances, they are told not to be dissuaded if Herrick is resistant at first, "as part of an agreed upon rape fantasy or role play." The case raises important questions in the social media age about impersonation, stalking and harassment."[Companies] can identify and stop this kind of stuff -- they just don't want to take on the obligation." Attorney David Gingras, who frequently defends companies from lawsuits under Section 230, said these types of cases will likely increase."There is currently a war between online speech providers and people who are unhappy with that speech. People do the worst things online and it sucks -- but that's not the issue.Grindr cooperates with law enforcement on a regular basis and does not condone abusive or violent behavior." Grindr and its attorneys declined to comment further, citing the active litigation.Last week, announced new measures to combat the spread of "revenge porn" on its platform.
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"If the manufacturer and seller both know the battery could explode, there's a duty to inform users of the risk," she said.