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Found 6 results

  1. Updated YouTube, under fire since inception for building a business on other people's copyrights and in recent years for its vacillating policies on irredeemable content, recently decided it no longer wants to host instructional hacking videos. The written policy first appears in the Internet Wayback Machine's archive of web history in an April 5, 2019 snapshot. It forbids: "Instructional hacking and phishing: Showing users how to bypass secure computer systems or steal user credentials and personal data." Lack of clarity about the permissibility of cybersecurity-related content has been an issue for years. In the past, hacking videos in years past could be removed if enough viewers submitted reports objecting to themor if moderators found the videos violated other articulated policies. Now that there's a written rule, there's renewed concern about how the policy is being applied. Kody Kinzie, a security researcher and educator who posts hacking videos to YouTube's Null Byte channel, on Tuesday said a video created for the US July 4th holiday to demonstrate launching fireworks over Wi-Fi has been removed because of the rule. "I'm worried for everyone that teaches about infosec and tries to fill in the gaps for people who are learning," he said via Twitter. "It is hard, often boring, and expensive to learn cybersecurity." The Register asked Google's YouTube for comment but we've not heard back. Security professionals find the policy questionable. "Very simply, hacking is not a derogatory term and shouldn’t be used in a policy about what content is acceptable," said Tim Erlin, VP of product management and strategy at cybersecurity biz Tripwire, in an email to The Register. "Google’s intention here might be laudable, but the result is likely to stifle valuable information sharing in the information security community." Erlin said that while it may be reasonable to block content that shows actual illegal activities, like breaking into a specific organization's systems, instructional videos play an important role in cybersecurity education. "In cybersecurity, we improve our defenses by understanding how attacks actually work," said Erlin. "Theoretical explanations are often not the most effective tools, and forcing content creators onto platforms restricted in distribution, like a paid training course, simply creates roadblocks to the industry. Sharing real world examples brings more people to the industry, rather than creating more criminals." Tyler Reguly, manager of security R&D at Tripwire, said censorship has been a concern among YouTube video makers for some time. In an email to The Register, he expressed sympathy for the challenge YouTube faces as a business. "If YouTube wants advertisers to pay, they need to be aware of the content they are allowing," he said. "We tend to forget that these websites exist to make money, not for the betterment of society." But he noted that YouTube's policies aren't easy to interpret and there may be reasons Kinze's video got flagged, such as the fact that it deals with fireworks. "The YouTube system, based on reports that I’ve seen in the past, is quite arbitrary and difficult to understand, even as a YouTuber working directly with the company, nothing is as straightforward as it seems," he said. Dale Ruane, a hacker and penetration tester who runs a YouTube channel called DemmSec, told The Register via email that he believes this policy has always existed in some form. "But recently I've personally noticed a lot more people having issues where videos are being taken down," he said. Read more here https://www.theregister.co.uk/2019/07/03/youtube_bans_hacking_videos/
  2. Google today announced a slew of improvements to the way video recommendations are presented on YouTube. Acknowledging that no one knows a user's tastes better than the user, YouTube is implementing some changes that give users more control over what videos are shown in the Homepage and the Up Next section in video pages. The most interesting of these enhancements is the ability to remove specific channels from the recommendations altogether. This way, if you're interested in a certain topic, but don't care for a particular channel about that topic, you won't have to see it anymore. This capability is available starting today on iOS and Android, and it's coming to the desktop experience later. When you get video suggestions from a new channel, YouTube will also now tell you why that video is being recommended. For example, a channel may be recommended to you because other users who follow the channels you follow also follow that one. This feature is now available on iOS, with Android and desktop support coming soon. Finally, you can now tailor the recommended videos page by showing only specific topics that YouTube has determined you're interested in. At the top of the Homepage and the Next Up section under a video, you'll see a list of topics based on your interests, and you can individually select one of those topics so that the recommended videos are only directly related to that topic. This feature will debut on the YouTube app for Android for English users, and support for iOS, desktop, and other languages is coming soon.
  3. A Fresh New Look for YouTube

    Our new desktop design puts the videos and creators you love front and center with a cleaner, simpler layout that lets content shine. Learn more about it below! https://www.youtube.com/new
  4. Youtube find

    I was looking at stuff on youtube and came across this.
  5. The video-sharing site was criticised after it left the singer's videos online, despite him pleading guilty to charges in court. Other social networks were quick to remove his content but YouTube had decided not to act. It has now deleted the 26-year-old musician's channel. Custody callJones was arrested in 2017 and charged with possession of indecent images of children. He had gained more than half a million subscribers on YouTube uploading cover versions of hit songs. But he was accused of exchanging sexually explicit images and videos with underage girls between 2010 and 2017. Court documents said he had conversations with six different 14 and 15-year-old girls. In one conversation, he is said to have told one of the teenagers that she needed to prove that she was "his biggest fan" by sending him videos of herself. He also asked young fans to record videos of themselves dancing sexually. Videos of Jones demonstrating how to "twerk" were exposed online. He pleaded guilty to the charges on 1 February and will be sentenced in May. Prosecutors asked for him to be taken immediately into custody, but the judge allowed him to remain free on bail so he can go for psychiatric counselling. YouTube said it took claims of sexual misconduct seriously. It also said it did remove content when a person was convicted of a crime "in some cases", particularly if the videos were related to the crime committed. The video-sharing site stopped Jones earning advertising revenue from his videos in 2017, when he was arrested. https://www.bbc.com/news/technology-47170759
  6. YouTube is updating its mobile app to make it easier to navigate through videos. The company announced it will this week roll out a new horizontal swiping gesture that lets you move forward and backward through the videos you’re watching. Swiping forward takes you to the next recommended video, while swiping back will take you to the last video you watched. The video will also resume where you left off, in that case, says YouTube. The change is designed to give users more control over video playback on mobile — the platform where now 70 percent of YouTube viewing is taking place. https://techcrunch.com/2019/01/14/youtube-just-changed-how-you-navigate-videos-in-its-mobile-app/