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first_img 2SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr So, you’ve got a new initiative you can’t wait to roll out. You’re fired up, but many of your employees are not. To them, anything that rocks the boat could cause seasickness.How can you make change feel like a trip on a fancy cruise ship instead, one that they’ll jump aboard with anticipation and willingly help steer where it needs to go? To clear the reefs of resistance, tackle these biggest reasons that people fight change.1. Fixed Mindset: Theirs or Yours?Some people are more comfortable with change than others, and those who are comfy tend to see those who aren’t as problems. Suppose you find out Jim is against using a new app to track business expenses. You might peg him as slow, old-fashioned or anti-tech. Maybe he is. Or maybe he’s just be overwhelmed with learning new interfaces, having just got up to speed on his new phone and computer. continue reading »last_img read more

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first_imgConcerns in IndonesiaArticle One also investigated the impact of Facebook’s services — including WhatsApp, Messenger and Instagram — in Indonesia.It found that in addition to political attacks and attempts to influence elections, vulnerable groups across the sprawling archipelago faced increased risks.The sharing of images without consent, cyberbullying and sexual exploitation threatened women especially, the consultancy said.”In some cases, women are blackmailed or even forced into abusive relationships or into situations of rape to avoid the embarrassment of nude photos being made public on Facebook’s platform,” said the report, released at the same time as the findings on Sri Lanka.”In other cases, Facebook’s platforms have been used to connect customers to sex workers, some of whom may be trafficked.”Article One said it also “found evidence of online bullying and child sexual exploitation, including online grooming of children” on Facebook’s platforms.The social media company said that, like in Sri Lanka, it is ramping up efforts to protect its users from harm, including more staff and improved technology to identify hate speech in Indonesian.Facebook has been rolling out a number of programs to prevent misuse after coming under increasing pressure in recent years over a series of privacy scandals, as well as criticism of its slow response to human rights concerns. Facebook has apologized for its role in the deadly communal unrest that shook Sri Lanka two years ago after an investigation found that hate speech and rumors spread on the platform may have led to violence against Muslims.The riots in early 2018 erupted as anti-Muslim anger was whipped up on social media, forcing the Sri Lankan government to impose a state of emergency and block access to Facebook.The tech giant commissioned a probe into the part it may have played, and investigators said incendiary content on Facebook may have led to violence against Muslims. Topics : “We deplore the misuse of our platform,” Facebook said in a statement to Bloomberg News after the findings were released Tuesday. “We recognize, and apologize for, the very real human rights impacts that resulted.”At least three people were killed and 20 injured in the 2018 unrest, during which mosques and Muslim businesses were burned, mainly in the central part of the Sinhalese Buddhist-majority nation.The hate speech and rumors spread on Facebook “may have led to ‘offline’ violence”, according to Article One, the human rights consultancy hired to conduct the investigation.The consultants also suggested that before the unrest, Facebook had failed to take down such content, which “resulted in hate speech and other forms of harassment remaining and even spreading” on the platform.center_img Article One said one civil society organization had tried to engage with the company on the misuse of Facebook as far back as 2009.In 2018, officials had said mobs used Facebook to coordinate attacks, and that the platform had “only two resource persons” to review content in Sinhala, the language of Sri Lanka’s ethnic majority whose members were behind the violence.Facebook has 4.4 million daily active users in Sri Lanka, according to the report by Article One.The firm said Tuesday it had taken a number of steps in the last two years to better protect human rights.”In Sri Lanka… we are reducing the distribution of frequently reshared messages, which are often associated with clickbait and misinformation,” Facebook said in a statement accompanying reports, which also looked at Indonesia and Cambodia.It said it had also hired more staff, including Sinhala speakers, and started using detection technology to protect vulnerable groups. — Bloomberg News contributed to this story —last_img read more

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first_imgEvery time they meet in girls soccer, Westhill and Marcellus understand both the short-term and long-term stakes.In the short run, they just want to get the upper hand in a fierce rivalry that stretches back decades. In the bigger picture, they know that other, more important encounters might lie down the road.With both sides hungry to return to championship form in 2019, their lone regular-season meeting last Tuesday night carried more importance, and it was the Warriors getting the best of it, needing overtime to defeat the Mustangs 1-0. Two days after this battle, Marcellus got back in the win column, blanking Phoenix 3-0. A goal in the first half and two more in the second half proved enough as Sarah Hutchings, Macie Szalach and Katie MacLachlan scored, with assists going to Sara Mielnicki and Mei Lamarre.And Westhill followed up Saturday with an impressive effort at Lowville, shutting out the Red Raiders 3-0. Now it was Gangemi’s turn to strike as her pair of goals complemented one from Rudnick, with Sophia Caron adding an assist.Yet another close, low-scoring affair in the OHSL Liberty division happened last Wednesday night, only it was Skaneateles involved in that game, and it fell to Cazenovia 1-0 at Hyatt Stadium.Here, it didn’t require overtime, as Cazenovia inched in front of this Lakers clash by having Annie Baldwin score in the first half. For the rest of the game, Skaneateles attacked hard, yet could not get a shot into the net to ie.Back on Monday night, Skaneateles shut out Mexico 3-0 at Hyatt Stadium. Up 1-0 at halftime, the Lakers got away as Maeve McNeil scored twice, with Tess Peterson getting the other goal. Assists went to Maddy Ramsgard and Makenzie Miller.West Genesee had an impressive showing in last Thursday’s game at Liverpool, pulling away in the second half by scoring three times on the way to shutting out the Warriors 4-0.To lead the Wildcats, Emily Dunning scored twice, with Katrina Tessier earning a pair of assists. Single goals went to Sarah Petrus and Samantha Snyder, Julia Matticio adding an assist as Liz Croft and Caitlin Mills combined to stop all six shots they faced.Jordan-Elbridge struggled again in a 10-1 defeat to Chittenango last Tuesday as Mollie Yard had the Eagles’ lone goal in the second half. Ally Shoemaker and Sarah Martin both scored three times for the Bears.Yet J-E turned it around on Thursday to defeat Solvay 2-1, with Avery Yard and Riley Crawford’s goals making the difference. Mollie Yard added an assist as each of Marinn McKennan’s 10 saves proved important. Haley Muehl had Solvay’s lone goal.Solvay went to Hannibal last Tuesday and blanked the Warriors 4-0, with Haley Muehl dominant for the Bearcats as she netted three of her team’s four goals, the other going to Makayla Smith. Natalie Orr and Olesya Konopatskiy each got one assist.And after the loss to J-E, Solvay won again on Saturday afternoon, edging LaFayette 3-2 laregly on the strength of Taylor Clisson’s skills as she netted two goals and assisted on the other, by Muehl. Active in the net, Nancy Gonzales made 20 saves.Bishop Ludden lost, 5-0, to Bishop Grimes last Monday as Jenna Sloan and Maddie Murphy both scored twice for the Cobras. Then it took a 2-1 defeat to Cato-Meridian two days  later.Share this:FacebookTwitterLinkedInRedditComment on this Story This was not a defensive stalemate, despite the score. All through the 80 minutes of regulation, both teams had ample opportunities to get on the board without converting them.Both defensive units were superb, whether it was blocking shots and passes before they got into too much danger, or having the goalkeepers scoop up everything else. Westhill’s Lauren Bendall stopped all 11 shots she faced, with Marcellus counterpart Ellie Shaw earning 12 saves.The first of two 10-minute OT periods also went scoreless, but in the second OT the Warriors’ Ciarra Rudnick, off a feed from Erica Gangemi, put the ball past Shaw. That this took place on Sept. 10 was ironic because, exactly 364 days earlier, Rudnick had netted an OT game-winner when the Warriors beat CBA.center_img Tags: girls soccerMarcellusskaneatelesWest GeneseeWesthilllast_img read more