If the person clicked on Yes, then the user was directed to another set of questions asking the user four options on the extent of hate.
A friend gave me permission to share her post-to show how the UI propagates and point out the absurdity of every Tuesday-morning post getting the tag.
This time it is for a hate speech glitch.
Facebook users are filling their pages with one main question Tuesday-Why is the social media app asking if people's posts contain "hate speech?" These buttons are located at the bottom of each post, prompting all users to let them know whether or not hate speech is being used. While testing this change, we discovered, thanks to the site's standard "refresh as you scroll" system, that the incessant prompt had been removed from every FB post by noon ET.
The premature launch was blamed on a "bug".
Tom Brokaw, in Email, Angrily Denies Harassment Claim
He said that more than 1,600 NBC News employees have received mandatory workplace training, and there's still more to be done. Vester's attorney Ari Wilkenfeld said: "My client stands by the allegations, which speak for themselves".
The notifications no longer appear below Facebook posts.
Facebook has recently come under fire for what critics say are a lack of action when it comes to curbing hate speech in developing countries.
The release of the feature and its removal from the platform happened just a few hours before Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg was scheduled to take the stage at the F8 developer conference in San Jose, California.
Responding to a request for comment from Conservative Review, a spokesman for Facebook said that "this was an internal test we were working on to understand different types of speech, including speech we thought would not be hate".