March 23, 2023

A new book by writer Karam Nehme has been released called A Sick Market…Journalism in the Digital Age, in which he says that “Facebook is a company plunged into darkness” and is “the biggest tyrant in the world. ”

The London House of Printing and Publishing’s 600+ page introductory document stated that Karam Nema does not hesitate to “express his contempt for Facebook for the same reasons people generally despise privacy-related news. interacting with fake smiles, fake compliments, and “nasty” language, not to mention obscenity, insults, insults, and open hatred.”

The author considers Facebook “the biggest tyrant in the world and a tech company mired in darkness”, saying it presents a “moral dilemma”.

This book, the author’s fifth, “goes beyond social media because the bulk of the book defends the essence of journalism as the ideal solution to link society to a free democracy of ideas and information.”

The newspaper added: “Nama dedicates an extensive chapter, which takes up almost half of the book, called “The Crisis of Existential Journalism,” but in a chapter on social media sites, entitled “The Ugly Truth and Beyond,” he calls for the demolition of the Facebook temple on his heads. builders, as well as another chapter in the book: The Age of Golden TV.

As such, this book is “useful not only for journalism and information students, but for anyone interested in the digital age journalism crisis and technology companies.”

An Iraqi writer and journalist said: “There is nothing more frightening than Facebook turning into the world’s biggest tyrant, an arrogant force and a company plunged into darkness over the sharing of false information. A widespread fake, whether in the identity of users or in dissemination of information is just another aspect of technology that undermines its credibility.”

Neme warned that “Facebook is not content with connecting the world as a tool for communication, rather the social media giant seeks to rule the world without hesitation, influence the mood of democracies, laws and banks, foment racist and sectarian tendencies, and promote fake news.”

And the author used to defend his idea “that the Financial Times chose the term “Fakebook” instead of Facebook, and this comments on the news that Facebook has closed 1.3 million fake accounts. That’s almost half of the real monthly active users.”

In his book, the writer came to the conclusion that “Facebook today is a fraudulent superpower out of control.” His goal has changed from changing the world to ruling the world.”

He added, “To get history back on track, technological determinism must be synonymous with historical determinism,” using “an expression by Nicholas Carr, author of Superficiality: The Internet’s Influence on Our Minds, who had previously concluded that Zuckerberg had separated Facebook from reality. He showed how a person can be both amazingly smart and amazingly naive.”

Karam Nima does not deny that the belief that “tomorrow is not where today is” is certainly a uniquely differentiating feature of our species, but adds that “it does not mean that, for example, only Facebook has an industry future; Technology cannot be reduced to the greed of big Silicon Valley companies.”

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