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What Facebook’s On This Day shows about the fragility of our online lives — Leigh Alexander in the Guardian:
In many senses, we’ve lost control of our own stories online – the ongoing “right to be forgotten” discussions that began in the European Court of Justice in 2014 act as a partial concession to that point.
Instead of a shoebox of pictures and a diary, your child will grow up depending on interconnected platforms and services. Her entire history, from the first ultrasound picture you share to your network to the day she has a headache to the day she makes a snack, and on like that, will be documented – and could belong to service providers. Unless we can regain control of our narratives online, unless we can discover a way to value our social content, thisflickering constellation of forgettable “moments” and social media “memories”, is the main way our histories will be kept.
- February 5, 2016 @ 10:24:10 [Current Revision] by Scott Rosenberg
- February 5, 2016 @ 10:24:10 by Scott Rosenberg
- February 5, 2016 @ 10:22:51 by Scott Rosenberg
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