You're Wrong About COPPA (Real Law Review)

Komentar

  1. LegalEagle

    LegalEagleBulan Yang lalu

    ⚖️What do you think about COPPA? ✏️Make copyright work for you with CopyrightCourse bit.ly/2Yt5p6M

  2. TheVery AverageGamer

    TheVery AverageGamer11 hari yang lalu

    I feel like coppa and IDreporter are stepping over their boundaries. All of this shouldn't be the responsibility of content creators and websites, it should be the responsibility of parents to control what their kids watch, and I don't see the big deal of getting kids data, it's not like you can exploit them for monetary gain, or get harmful personal data, and I don't see how it is any different from TV. Coppa has just too much power for what they do, and now the are trying to make the age 16 years old and younger, 2 years old away from being able to fight and die in a war for your country, and old enough to drive and work, yet you want to give them the same rules as an 8 year old. It is BS and IDreporter didn't help by not giving an all ages setting for videos like the one in coppa's own guidelines.

  3. BlueBenGo

    BlueBenGo12 hari yang lalu

    Where do the fines that the FTC levies go? Straight to treasury? In to FTC budget? If it's the latter, clearly they have $170 million to work with for enforcement now. :)

  4. Necro_TV

    Necro_TV25 hari yang lalu

    Hey what about “children” IDreporter channels? Can they not make videos or are they going to sue “kids”?

  5. CelticVictory

    CelticVictory26 hari yang lalu

    Nevertheless, my point remains valid. COPPA is there to protect the personal information of children under 13. That's not dumb.

  6. 3XArtistic_GamerX3

    3XArtistic_GamerX326 hari yang lalu

    @CelticVictory It's 3XArtistic_GamerX3 not artist gamer -_-

  7. jamalcolmson

    jamalcolmsonHari Yang lalu

    12:15 Yes, we call that cartoon Happy Tree Friends.

  8. Florentino Ariza

    Florentino Ariza2 hari yang lalu

    You’re doing CCPA, right? Like that video is coming out now that they passed CCPA? REAL interested in your take on the validity of its claims. And what it means for “free” social media users.

  9. Sam Haller

    Sam Haller2 hari yang lalu

    I found this video highly informative, and I personally would like to see a video dedicated to the follow up analysis of the Net Neutrality repeal. When it first came out everyone was just complaining about raising monthly rates for their internet access. As a Network engineer reading through the basic rundown, I saw it as opening a door to alot more nefarious practices such as ISP forced website redirections, censorship issues, and basically leaving your entire internet experience up to your ISP's discretion. Unfortunately, I don't speak "lawyer-nese" to the extent that allows me understand the full ramifications of this repeal. So I'm sure the other viewers and I would enjoy your insight on the topic and what has become of it since the FCC's decision to ignore popular consent and follow through with the repeal.

  10. Tea Edenia

    Tea Edenia2 hari yang lalu

    I've been waiting for this video for so long! It's finally here ty!

  11. pepperVenge

    pepperVenge2 hari yang lalu

    Well Crap... So I'm an adult, and I post Minecraft Video's. I do Not intend my video's for kids, but It makes sense that a kid under the age of 13 might see my video as people of all ages are playing Minecraft. I'm worried because I have absolutely no Idea how old all of my few Viewers are... I can't get any information about age from my Analytics because it doesn't have any of that information... and I couldn't even verify that they are over the age of 13, even if it says they are.... This is Just Crap...

  12. Phoenix Yo

    Phoenix Yo3 hari yang lalu

    I feel like COPPA is well intended but has the inability or interest in clearly understanding the essence and therefore meaning of intended content. like, I have noticed some very funny examples of videos who are "kid-intended" on youtube that are in no way Kid-intended. Like this one upload of Garfunkel and Oates "Loophole", which is about not so kid friendly stuff, being marked for some reason as kid intended. I don't know how this will completely affect youtube, but im very worried that my favorite channels will get wacked because they seem kid friendly, and while the Mixed-audience exception could be used to protect them (in theory), I suspect that the FTC would still consider them as kid friendly. I feel like though there is a few ways to fix this issue, but I know it will never happen. Btw, I don't think the FTC understands that alot of things can be interesting to kids and adults. Take Animation, animation is a mode of expressing ideas and feelings, its the square rectangle issue, where Children animation is the square, and animation is the rectangle, yes squares are rectangles but not all rectangles are squares. It seems like though, that the FTC considers all rectangles to be squares in this case, unless the rectangle is so extreme that even they can't call it a square. Which is weird, and I hope they change their very narrow view of media. Now to fixes.... or maybe just some improvements that don't immediately screw up youtube. 1. How about having videos that should be considered Mixed-audience be allowed to continue to be that, and give them a clear option to show that they intend to be Mixed-audience. This should go along with a youtube committee of reasonable people who review channels of considerable size and see if they match what they claim to be. Take Jake Paul, Jake paul clearly targets kids, even stating it himself, therefore his channel should be placed under kid intended even if Jake paul claims its Adult intended (its not). On the other hand, channels like Pewdiepie (Lol) may have certain running gags like the 9 year old army, or at times have messages and videos that are universally entertaining to all ages, but they are clearly for 13+ members! Just because they maybe interesting to kids, does not mean they are for kids, therefore should not be punished for being entertaining for everyone. 2. If option 1 doesn't work, because of course it won't..... its youtube and FTC! its a double wammy. Than why not allow those mixed-audience videos to create twin videos, one on IDreporter main and one on youtube kids. That way, there is a version of the video that has 0 advertising or data collection, and is meant for kids, the other is for adults, but the videos are fundamentally the same. This way, youtube is giving kids a video that comply with COPPA and a video for Adults. This again, is probably never going to happen, and still does not deal with FTC'S absurd requirements. Like, it seems that the FTC wants there to be no way a kid under 13 could be on youtube, which is impossible, and since the FTC is using parental consent methods that have never been reasonable (faxing in Parental consent forms) for youtube. The FTC would probably treat both instances of the video as the same, IE no ability to have a Adult only version and a Kid friendly version of the same video. 3. IDreporter Kids be the advertising for kid-intended videos or some kind of compensation for videos that are considered kid-friendly. I feel like this requires youtube to be more involved in solving the issue , which at this point, youtube seems to be partly uninterested to do. But what if youtube bought the ad space for their videos that are considered kid intented (no matter if they are or not) and promote the actual IDreporter Kids site, which is meant for them. This also runs into the issue that even the FTC does not consider IDreporter Kids enough to fulfill their odd demands or whatever weird thing would pop up. Honestly, I doubt any of these ideas would be used, but I think something more content maker friendly needs to be made, this situation is anti-content creator, and the FTC and IDreporter are clearly not attempting to be reasonable to them. However, this whole debacle does not mean COPPA is a bad thing, its not. Protecting children from predatory advertising and data collection should be a priority of the FTC. However, this who issue of kids pretending to be 13+ is not a issue that be solved by youtube without doing exactly what COPPA wants youtube to not do, collecting large amounts of data to determine who is 13+ and not. Instead, FTC and IDreporter should instead be in a 50/50 responsibility with the parents of the kids, where they give parents a kid friendly version of IDreporter that comply with COPPA and make sure that youtube accounts are made by 13+ persons to a reasonable degree, which I feel was good enough. Parents on the other hand, have to take charge if they do not agree with what their children are watching. Honestly, I as a kid probably watched youtube main without being 13+, but I don't blame youtube, it was my choice, and my parents were fine with me watching youtube. though in my case, I didn't sign into a account cause I thought that was dumb. In short, youtube is a great platform for creators to show people awesome content, most which may be cool looking to kids, and if youtube/FTC are unable or unwilling to understand the essence of their channels and their videos, that videos can be both for adults and kid friendly, than this will be a death nail for alot of amazing content and creators that otherwise would likely not exist.

  13. Timothy Hayes

    Timothy Hayes3 hari yang lalu

    I always wondered why websites asked me if I was 13 when I signed up

  14. Sarah Pryor

    Sarah Pryor4 hari yang lalu

    So could I hop in these comments and say “I’m 10” and now for COPPA purposes I’m 10? I’m 30, and think this is stupid.

  15. Nate Jones

    Nate Jones4 hari yang lalu

    Happy Tree Friends...adult content that looks deliberately childish.

  16. Garrett W.

    Garrett W.4 hari yang lalu

    THANK YOU FOR THIS VIDEO! everyone needs some more info for sure. also good luck to all great creators!!!!!!!!!!!!!! and thanks for the video. hope things get to better standards. in this insane age of rapid online progression, im terrified for what i might mean for alot of good peoples livly hoods, but i hope that plenty of alternative plans can be found.

  17. Garrett W.

    Garrett W.4 hari yang lalu

    aaaaand last but not least i SERIOUSLY AGREE WITH YOU FINAL POINT at 42:22 . the burdens are way to huge if they take an extreem stance. theres got to be a number of ways to address it, but there should be more responsibility on the parents side. internet access isnt in the bill of rights just yet (i think?)

  18. Garrett W.

    Garrett W.4 hari yang lalu

    lastly, youtubes response is abusing in the least and ignores everything except their own bottomline, which is ok since theyre a corporation in the end. but man that policy seems very over zealous nad way too powerful like a run away train.

  19. Garrett W.

    Garrett W.4 hari yang lalu

    or just make it illegal for children to lie about their age kappa. but wait... in order to prove that theyre underage they have ot provide info which is personal that proves it...... which then is illegal because they're collecting children's info.... ohh man i see the problem. definitely feels arduous to get parental consent before a child ever even accesses the site.

  20. Garrett W.

    Garrett W.4 hari yang lalu

    pheeeeeeeeeeeew may OddOnesOut live one !!!!!

  21. FyTs Cosmic

    FyTs Cosmic4 hari yang lalu

    What about hentai tho

  22. Elysium

    Elysium5 hari yang lalu

    jesus, just give youtube an age confirmation every other porn site's just make it "are you over 12?" if so, welcome to youtube, if not, welcome to youtube kids. if that works for literal pornography, why not youtube?

  23. Skaarf Vagly

    Skaarf Vagly5 hari yang lalu

    So... FTC cares about parents complaining but doesnt care when everyone in the entire countey wanted them to keep net-neutrality?

  24. Kisai Yuki

    Kisai Yuki5 hari yang lalu

    When COPPA came out originally, all the forum software in the world put in a "are you over 13" age gate in the sign up mechanism, but almost nobody checked it. I'd occasionally get someone email in going "I accidentally said I was under 18(13), can you fix it" and nobody really cared. Where I think COPPA has a lot of overreach and where it probably should be partially repealed is how this data is obtained. Almost everyone has a cell phone and a credit card, that does not mean they are over 18. Paywalls for porn has long figured this out, and most porn sites you just click "yes I'm 18" and nothing else gates the content. And the nightmare hell that GDPR has created, has ensured that you keep being asked because the sites are not permitted to store information about you. So you will be asked if you are over 18, every single time you visit the site if you have cookies disabled, or have used ad/tracker blocking. So how do we fix it? First, I believe the problem is that politicians are doing "think of the children" without "thinking of the consequences", Are under-13's capable of making responsible decisions? I'd say no, but there are 70+ year old adults that aren't capable of making responsible decisions either. The problem is that they are looking at age rather than capability to understand the consequences. So here's my simple, albeit napkin solution. Whatever flies for state id/drivers licenses, start issuing these at age 13 and not before. Have a test be taken to acquire the card in the first place. For "under age 13" and "under age 25" (eg legal drinking/smoking/etc) age, there will be three numbers. A 13 digit embossed number which is an encoding of the birthdate and country/state, and an additional 12 digit non-embossed number (bringing it to 25) that will be present that encodes the holder's name and drivers "license" number. If someone is not old enough to drive, the second number will be omitted until they are 25, and when they turn 25, regardless of having a drivers license the number will be populated. In states where legal ages for alcolhol and smoking is 18 or 19, the second number will be populated then. Then, to access a website as a "child" they will be asked for their birthdate once, and then asked for the 13 digit number from the ID card, and the state it was issued in. This will send simple query to the DMV or licencing authority to check if the ID card exists and return the birthdate, this verification will be stored by the website, not the birthdate and state. If it matches, great, the person is at least 13. If they want to access it as an adult, they will then have to volunteer the 12 digit number. To upgrade to the adult part of the site, the first and second number is queried and the user will be asked their real name for this purpose along with their birthdate. The site will not store this information other than "being adult", and the user is free to correct this name after sign up. This kicks the "competency as an adult" test to the state. Likewise, I'd imagine a licensed intermediary in each country would be the one doing the actual DMV queries, and not having companies like facebook or google being able to access this data on a permanent basis. As for competency as an adult test, I'd probably suggest having a quiz of various life situations, everything from driving rules, to how to read labels on medication and food, and failing any particular section would ask them to study again. However I can see how trying to hold back people for being unfit to be an adult might raise some problems with ADA and such.

  25. Matthew Budney

    Matthew Budney6 hari yang lalu

    Question: In the consent decree that IDreporter signed with the FTC you said at 28:08 that channel owners had things that they had to do. In a legal sense how can party C have recpercussions when parties A and B made an agreement. IE how can an agreement between IDreporter and the FTC have provisions that require non-affected parties (the channel owners) to do things?

  26. Maciej P.

    Maciej P.6 hari yang lalu

    Just imagine if it changed to both applying to teenagers and children attractive instead of targeted. In that case even murder, sex and drugs videos would be categorized as kid videos lol

  27. JKwak

    JKwak6 hari yang lalu

    many european youtube creators are really pissed because they dont even make content an American child would understand because of the language barrier and yet they are still affected by new IDreporter rules that are made because of coppa

  28. Karson Kammerzell

    Karson Kammerzell7 hari yang lalu

    Wait. Wait. There are people out there that looked at a CHANNEL ABOUT LEGAL ADVICE ran by a LAWYER and thought: "We could sue that."?! I would have paid to see your face, lol. Please, please tell me the next words out of your mouth were, "I'm about to destroy this man's whole career."

  29. Andy Sutcliffe

    Andy Sutcliffe7 hari yang lalu

    Objection Coppa wasn’t created to allow parents more control, it was created because parents don’t want to supervise their kids online. It’ll soon get to the stage where we need a completely separate children’s internet, and you log onto one or the other, controlled by the internet account holder. Then it needs explicit parental consent for a child to get onto the normal net.

  30. michael macias

    michael macias8 hari yang lalu

    Did you get a phone call in the middle the night by a mysterious stranger too?

  31. KesemStudio

    KesemStudio8 hari yang lalu

    Why couldn't they just not allowed them to show their pers. infos and blocking their comments under videos?

  32. Bryson Baugus

    Bryson Baugus8 hari yang lalu

    Considering the topic of this video, I'd love to hear your opinion regarding Nerd City's video on Lele Pons. While her videos do contain adult language and sensual/sexually charged imagery, she has gone on record stating that her target audience falls in the range of 8 to 13 year olds. Would this not mean that she is specifically targeting children with her videos even if it does contain those more adult-oriented things?

  33. Bufjord Carson

    Bufjord Carson8 hari yang lalu

    Y'know. The link seems to have been misspelled as far as the channel name is concerned. It comes up as "leagleeagle'. I don't know if it matters. But, I just thought you'd want to be aware of it.

  34. M3ga Man1080

    M3ga Man10808 hari yang lalu

    I 100 percent agree with you, but it's irritating that the idea of sending in written consent for your child is a thing in 2010-2020. I don't know anybody who uses snail mail for anything other than sending packages. I guarantee that if the people in the FTC had phones and tablets and stuff they would absolutely hand it over to their grandkids/kids without a second thought about consent. When I was a kid, my grandparents didn't know jack about technology, I still know more about it than them and I'm 23, but that's consent to me. The parents should be at fault not the IDreporterrs. Except for Jake and Logan paul and maybe a handful of others, but they know that kids watch their content, so that's on them, even though I'd argue that none of their content is appropriate for children, because it's all horribly perverse and full to the brim with cursing that's being "censored." I'm really tired of parents refusing to parent, but i'm also really tired of people getting held back by the one person who ruins it for everyone else. >:-

  35. Andrew Coetzee

    Andrew Coetzee8 hari yang lalu

    So IDreporter is getting punished because parents don't, you know parent there kids

  36. Andrew Coetzee

    Andrew Coetzee8 hari yang lalu

    Could FTC sue a creator that is not American. If so if that person refuses to just go to the courts what could the FTC do?

  37. Sticklarry

    Sticklarry8 hari yang lalu

    I have a potential paradox about this whole coppa thing. If COPPA can only be enacted if they have evidence that children are watching a video, then how do THEY go about collecting that information? If youtube's official policy is that only 13+ can use youtube then they surely cannot be able to collect that information for the FTC. So how is the FTC collecting its information? Ask a bunch of parents for what their children are watching? if so then wouldn't the parents be breaking COPPA as well because they willing fully allowed their child to go on a website without submitting a legally binding agreement?

  38. Allison Baby

    Allison Baby9 hari yang lalu

    Is this a similar situation (the age gate in particular) to the online pornography verification situation in the UK? However, I do believe it has since been dropped.

  39. Brian Haynes

    Brian Haynes9 hari yang lalu

    Unfortunately the vague standard is already affecting how some creators make IDreporter videos, or whether they post on IDreporter at all. COPPA seems to be an attempt to address with the law an issue that only exists because parents can't be bothered to police their children. The Internet is not a safe place, and no amount of legislation is likely to make it so. Giving your child unrestricted access to the Internet is therefore not a good idea. The idea that a persistent identifier can't be collected for a child means that no website (no matter how child-safe) should be able to allow login for a child, because a login requires a unique identifier. This seems like it would also ensnare any phone/tablet app that is popular with children, because they are likely to be capturing some kind of unique identifier. If the FTC raises the age limit to 16 I expect any social network or website currently popular with US teenagers to start sweating. Until this kind of government overreach is curtailed, we will all lose out.

  40. Doc Dat

    Doc Dat9 hari yang lalu

    Anime Elfenlied 100% Kids friendly

  41. Kelly Chylinski

    Kelly Chylinski9 hari yang lalu

    Ok creators, take COPPA to the Supreme Court and get it overturned as a violation of free speech!

  42. Michael Corley

    Michael Corley9 hari yang lalu

    gee, what a shame there aren't some sort of adults watching over these children and their activities. Like, grown people whose job it is to raise the kids and monitor what goes into them. oh well, i guess that's just a fantasy.

  43. Evenaardez

    Evenaardez9 hari yang lalu

    You raise a great point about PewDiePie, certainly this cannot be an act that is based on percentages if the goal and founding purpose of the act is to prevent children in general from personalized ads, for example this raised the question, what is more dangerous, an educational channel teaching elementary school English with a primary audience of children that has 100k subscribers and we assume all of them are children (which is likely false), but PewDiePie which is a childish channel (my opinion) with 100 million subscribers and we assume even 1% of the subscribers are children, then that is 10x the amount of children watching PewDiePie, not to mention the personalized ads count be educational in the first case. This is why I do not like law...I like math...math doesn't care for opinion. Very interesting video though, thank you!

  44. Evenaardez

    Evenaardez9 hari yang lalu

    So this is like the case of Happy Tree Friends, where the content is so obviously not directed towards kids (it is a bloody mess), even though it is animated cute animals, it overrides the fact it is cute animated creatures, and thus does not fall under COPPA?

  45. Jacob Anderson

    Jacob Anderson9 hari yang lalu

    Here's a scary interpretation: If IDreporter considers all users to be children since they could be lying about their age, and youtube content is generally aimed at users, wouldn't ALL content be child directed under IDreporter's policies specifically? I think that's definitely the worst timeline, but it's not the least likely, either. If the regulations tighten further, it might become impossible to make money off the current state of youtube for creators. An actual IDreporter adpocalypse.

  46. Patrick Lloyd

    Patrick Lloyd10 hari yang lalu

    And just as we thought would happen, IDreporter's algorithm is putting adult content into the kids section. Now all that's left is to sit back, grab popcorn, and watch as it all comes crumbling down.

  47. bel pet

    bel pet11 hari yang lalu

    Aren't you supposed to be over 13 to use IDreporter without consent of a parent anyway?

  48. Metalhammer1993

    Metalhammer199311 hari yang lalu

    so FTC gonna shoot up pornhub headquarters now? I mean it´s the same type of gate. Or would it help to make it big fat and yellow " AM OVER 13 YEARS OF AGE let me enter"? Right now with that ruling FTC has to take action against all pornographic sites .They only protect their content from children with that kind of gate. I´d say that sounds like something the FTC could and should be taken to court for because this is entirely unreasonable. Parents are to control their children not youtube creators. Who now lose at minimum 90% if not all revenue. Friend of mine is a minecraft let´s player. He´d fall under mixed audience for sure. But mixed audience as handled by youtube is the same as child audience. It has to still block all functions. He´s literally paying off his house with youtube. Guess it´s back to flipping burgers for him.

  49. Charly P

    Charly P12 hari yang lalu

    What I don't get is why the miniplayer is deactivated for child content.

  50. Clockwork Kirlia

    Clockwork Kirlia5 hari yang lalu

    Neither a lawyer nor a coder but I know a teensy bit about programs and I am assuming that the miniplayer is intrinsically connected to the algorithm because of auto-play, and they didn't write in an easy way to disentangle it. Essentially, something might break if they have the miniplayer but not the algorithm? Maybe? I can't see much other reason but I could be very wrong.

  51. sneakyboo79

    sneakyboo7912 hari yang lalu

    What a Nanny state law! why can't parents act like parents and keep their own kids off the internet and stop ruining everything for the rest of us adults - especially for the adults who choose to not have children so don't want to have to deal with the parenting of other peoples children.

  52. Clayton Paisley

    Clayton Paisley13 hari yang lalu

    Honestly it's 100% Googles fault but they are passing the buck to creators. Google aggressively violated the law for years, collecting data and marketing toward children, then when they are finally held accountable they just threaten to fine creators.

  53. Andulvar

    Andulvar13 hari yang lalu

    Oh look at that, Legaleagle got things wrong again.

  54. Nathaniel McNutt

    Nathaniel McNutt13 hari yang lalu

    so Logan Paul goes broke

  55. Monkey D. Goku

    Monkey D. Goku13 hari yang lalu

    Does American statue have jurisdiction in foreign country

  56. Monkey D. Goku

    Monkey D. Goku13 hari yang lalu

    Does coppa have jurisdiction for creator in asia? Despite being an american statue? Is it cuz youtube is the medium ?

  57. Albatross_5000

    Albatross_500014 hari yang lalu

    seems bad if you live in the wrong place

  58. Jay2Jay Gaming

    Jay2Jay Gaming14 hari yang lalu

    The source of these problem is probably societies attitude towards children. Children are treated like property, not people, so whenever someone says "think of the children" they are inevitably saying "think of the parents". The basis of the argument for this whole thing is that parents should have absolute and complete control over their children and everything that they ever encounter, which is simply not true. Paerntal authority is never questioned, and children's desires or interests are never considered. For instance, any contract undertaken by someone under the age of majority is not legally binding. BUT a parent can enter somone under that age into a contract against their will. INCLUDING MARRIAGE. WHICH IS WHY WE STILL HAVE CHILD MARRIAGE IN THE US, BECAUSE YOU CAN LEGALLY MARRY YOUR CHILD AS YOUNG AS THIRTEEN TO A GROWN ASS ADULT WITHOUT THEIR CONSENT. Sure, the marriage of a thirteen year-old would also need the approval of a judge, but not that seventeen year-old victim of rape, whose rape resulted in a pregnancy and since the parents consider a single mother 'improper' they force her to marry her attacker. It happens far more often than you would think, and is completely legal. it sickens me. It's a gross abuse of power by everyone involved, and the desperate attempts to limit other poeple's freedoms is one more example of why any form of democracy is a failing system, destined to rot from the inside out as the entitled, power-mad masses slowly commit assisted suicide through myopic consumerism.

  59. david korzelius

    david korzelius14 hari yang lalu

    Could you please help Mxr plays, this video I think applies to their situation

  60. CP Distributor

    CP Distributor14 hari yang lalu

    Lol, guess the subject matter of my channel is so adult that I don't have to worry about any of the other factors.

  61. Jay Kitty

    Jay Kitty14 hari yang lalu

    This is why I have a heavily manifested dislike towards other kids like I’m 13 but my mom didn’t let me watch IDreporter till I was 11 because she thought it was weird ( millennials right🤔) but idk I’ll be 14 in 2 months tho so I’m a fine and dandy gen z er who had no friends and whose homeschooled it’s 12:30 @nite good morning 😴

  62. Julia S

    Julia S14 hari yang lalu

    Me: *nods understandingly* "Ah, so that plug for Max Weldon boxer briefs was a contextualized ad! ...because briefs? on LegalEagle?" *shuffles away awkwardly*

  63. TheVerlash

    TheVerlash14 hari yang lalu

    I think the real, and very valid, fear, is that IDreporter will incorporate a flawed artificial intelligence to determine if a video is child directed or not. Often times it is not the visuals, but rather the audio, that would more acurately determine if a video is child directed or not. If you've ever turned on automated subtitles on a IDreporter video then you know the speech recognition software isn't all that acurate sometimes. I could be cussing up a storm, but the subtitles thinks I'm talking about ships and dams.

  64. the crew unofficial

    the crew unofficial14 hari yang lalu

    Please help the channel mxr plays they are having extortion issues and are being charged excessive fines for using clips in their videos and they need help they are being charged $6,000 $1,500 per clip this is extortion and they need help their channel is going to shut down they need help #helpmxrplays

  65. the crew unofficial

    the crew unofficial14 hari yang lalu

    #helpmxrplays

  66. tenchimuyo69

    tenchimuyo6914 hari yang lalu

    We weren't that wrong. Seen a lot of vids lately trying to defend the IDreporter guidelines on this same "it isn't that bad" rhetoric. And it tends to be about how the guidelines being gray will be taken into consideration when enforced. The problem is that all of these people forgot that the policy is almost entirely bot enforced. Bots cannot into gray.

  67. vadimuha

    vadimuha15 hari yang lalu

    COPPA - Germany IDreporter - USSR Content creators - Poland

  68. Michael Davaz

    Michael Davaz15 hari yang lalu

    Maybe... IDreporter should fix their algorithm? 😏

  69. fauraxdemon

    fauraxdemon15 hari yang lalu

    I might have an idea on how to manage this. How about a new way of using Master Accounts and Sub Accounts? A site could have the option to let a supervisor create a Sub Account from their own, and only register these values for it to function: * Username * Password One could argue that it is not neccessary the case, that any of the information registered on the Master Account is the same as the Sub Account. The new Sub Account could then be used normaly by the minor, and the site treats it as such. For editing or regaining access to the Sub Account if lost, just ask the supervisor to change it from the Master Account. If the minor stays long enough to not be a minor anymore, have the supervisor transfer it to a Master Account of it's own with a built-in function. What do you think?

  70. Mystic Thunder

    Mystic Thunder15 hari yang lalu

    Like I said in my own COPPA rant: law's only barely old enough to be able to buy it a beer