J'ai enfin traduit en français mon article sur la Qualité Web, publié en anglais en décembre dernier : http://joachimesque.com/blog/comment-penser-a-la-qualite-pour-le-web
(et mon blog est maintenant tout bleu)
C'est intéressant de voir que ces threads critiques de South Park sont dans des subreddits "contre-courant" (/r/circlebroke et /r/circlebroke2), qui sont dédiés à jeter un œil critique sur ce que Reddit adore. À ne pas confondre avec /r/unpopularOpinions, qui sous couvert de dévoiler des opinions impopulaires, compile des opinions populaires mais racistes/sexistes/homophobes/"edgy"/etc…
Ah non, c'est un copypasta de ce commentaire original, il y a plus de trois ans : https://www.reddit.com/r/circlebroke/comments/3tsd5o/south_park_is_written_by_reddit/cx8xc4o/
Voilà la source, le commentaire a plus de deux ans : https://www.reddit.com/r/circlebroke2/comments/5li8i9/south_park_sucks/dbvyu0o/ (c'est plus facile pour copier/coller dans Deepl pour la traduction automatique)
La conférence de Naomin Klein et Shoshona Zuboff sur le livre The Rise of Surveillance Capitalism est très intéressante. Dommage que ça soit sur YouTube qu'elle soit diffusée.
An online collection of high-res scans of M.C. Escher’s prints
"Mastodon is referred to as an alternative to Twitter. This is partly true. Actually, as a tool, it is incredibly powerful and its potential is endless. We are just seeing the emergence of a completely game changing social networking tool, so the best comparison is perhaps Twitter. As you play with it, you will see that it can be more powerful than any of the existing closed source social network applications."
—@arinbasu on Medium
Guess what? Facebook still tracks you on Android apps (even if you don't have a Facebook account) http://privacyinternational.org/blog/2758/guess-what-facebook-still-tracks-you-android-apps-even-if-you-dont-have-facebook-account
> After decades of maddening neglect, it is only in the last year or so that the major print outlets have begun to catch up with the urgency of the crisis. (The networks lag far behind.) But the coverage still focuses overwhelmingly on the science of climate change, and on episodic disasters affecting Europe and North America.
> All of these crises took shape in a global economic system in which wealth and resources flow in one direction—from poor countries to rich ones—and misery flows in the other.
> The conditions that drive climate change have been created in one part of the world. The consequences have so far overwhelmingly been suffered in another. The longstanding invisibility of the majority of the planet’s poor to its privileged few has been compounded and amplified as well.
> In the Philippines, 2018’s fiercest storm, “super-typhoon” Mangkhut, fed by the heat of the warming oceans, displaced more than a million people. In Niger, desertification has spurred violence and displacement, just as it has in Chad, where nearly half the population is now chronically malnourished. The major source of fresh water in the region, Lake Chad, has shrunk to one-twentieth the area it once covered.
> In Sudan, unpredictable rainfall has meant “frequent droughts,” occasional flooding, and “extreme hunger.” In the island nation of Madagascar, “at the frontline of climate change,” cyclones and drought have put 1.3 million people at risk of hunger and, according to UNICEF, a staggering 49 percent of the country’s children have been left stunted by malnutrition.