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02-Apr-2017 20:02

— The Big Picture team: Bill Greene, Director of Photography Thea Breite, Senior Multimedia Editor Leanne Burden Seidel, Picture Editor Lloyd Young, Photo Editor Joel Abrams, Product Manager The millions of tourists who flock to the Eiffel Tower will be treated to a new glass floor, creating a sensation of walking on air nearly 200 feet above ground.

The .5 million reconstruction is likely to become a prime location for selfies, with the first visitors spending time on the floor turning their phones towards themselves and the glass floor below.

Six years and 966 entries after this blog launched, it's time for some updates. The pictures are bigger and you can enjoy them on your phones and tablets.

Check us out at our new home on Boston But, don't worry! If you have any feedback on the changes, please let us know.

On the other hand, the amplification of these ideas over social media networks is validating and spreading pathology.

In the words of Anne Collier, co-director of Connect and co-chair of the Obama administration’s Online Safety and Technology Working Group, “We are in the middle of a global free speech experiment.” On the one hand, these online images and words are bringing awareness to a longstanding problem.

--The Roma community in Romania celebrates the Birth of the Virgin Mary in Costesti, Romania.

Thousands of Gypsies or Roma gather on a hillside after attending a religious service in a nearby monastery and celebrate the holiday by sharing food and playing traditional music until the next dawn.

“We reviewed the photo you reported,” came Facebook’s auto reply, “but found it does not violate Facebook’s Community Standards on hate speech, which includes posts or photos that attack a person based on their race, ethnicity, national origin, religion, sex, gender, sexual orientation, disability, or medical condition.” Instead, the Facebook screeners labeled the content “Controversial Humor.” Thorlaug saw nothing funny about it. Some 50 other users sent their own requests on her behalf. Eventually, on New Year’s Eve, Thorlaug called the local press, and the story spread from there. In January 2013, published a critical accountof Facebook’s response to these complaints.

A company spokesman contacted the publication immediately to explain that Facebook screeners had mishandled the case, conceding that Thorlaug’s photo “should have been taken down when it was reported to us.” According to the spokesman, the company tries to address complaints about images on a case-by-case basis within 72 hours, but with millions of reports to review every day, “it’s not easy to keep up with requests.” The spokesman, anonymous to Wired readers, added If, as the communications philosopher Marshall Mc Luhan famously said, television brought the brutality of war into people’s living rooms, the Internet today is bringing violence against women out of it.

In the words of Anne Collier, co-director of Connect and co-chair of the Obama administration’s Online Safety and Technology Working Group, “We are in the middle of a global free speech experiment.” On the one hand, these online images and words are bringing awareness to a longstanding problem.

--The Roma community in Romania celebrates the Birth of the Virgin Mary in Costesti, Romania.

Thousands of Gypsies or Roma gather on a hillside after attending a religious service in a nearby monastery and celebrate the holiday by sharing food and playing traditional music until the next dawn.

“We reviewed the photo you reported,” came Facebook’s auto reply, “but found it does not violate Facebook’s Community Standards on hate speech, which includes posts or photos that attack a person based on their race, ethnicity, national origin, religion, sex, gender, sexual orientation, disability, or medical condition.” Instead, the Facebook screeners labeled the content “Controversial Humor.” Thorlaug saw nothing funny about it. Some 50 other users sent their own requests on her behalf. Eventually, on New Year’s Eve, Thorlaug called the local press, and the story spread from there. In January 2013, published a critical accountof Facebook’s response to these complaints.

A company spokesman contacted the publication immediately to explain that Facebook screeners had mishandled the case, conceding that Thorlaug’s photo “should have been taken down when it was reported to us.” According to the spokesman, the company tries to address complaints about images on a case-by-case basis within 72 hours, but with millions of reports to review every day, “it’s not easy to keep up with requests.” The spokesman, anonymous to Wired readers, added If, as the communications philosopher Marshall Mc Luhan famously said, television brought the brutality of war into people’s living rooms, the Internet today is bringing violence against women out of it.

The fact that the car park in question was under the apartments that sit on the site of The Hacienda nightclub made it a bit special.