Hidden behind the animal masks are surgeons, traders and some of society’s highest earners.
The bigger the trauma, the greater the harvest of “vibes”: cancer was a banker, a job loss would do OK, your cat dying was the mother lode.
Cairncross has some good suggestions, but it can’t escape the problem of who gets to define “high-quality journalism”.
It has been illegal to advertise cancer treatments since 1939, yet videos on verified channels promote cures such as baking soda and juicing, with claims that all cancers can be cured in weeks – some in just minutes.
The problem is not “57 Channels (And Nothin’ On)”, as Bruce Springsteen put it, but the opposite: there is too much on.
The rise and fall of beloved website The Pool deals a blow to women's media.
A sort of intellectual cage-fighting in which the aim is to DISMANTLE, DESTROY and OBLITERATE your opponent.
Once a behaviour reserved for “weirdos” on Reddit and Tumblr, the alt account has now become a staple for internet users on essentially every platform. But anonymity can be a double-edged sword.
Arguably, what we’re doing online or on a screen is more important than how long we’re doing it for.
Experts taking big tech money should beware getting gagged.
Microsoft founders Bill Gates and Paul Allen made giving fashionable – but not all their fellow tech entrepreneurs share the same high moral purpose.