The Internet was created as a means for connecting people to one another.
But it has become the most powerful tool for spreading hate, according to an article by MTV News.
The story is based on a study conducted by the Harvard Business School and the Harvard Media Lab.
They found that internet users are far more likely to report hate speech and that those who report hateful messages are far less likely to act on the information.
The report also found that a majority of internet users don’t use anti-bias software and don’t even know it exists.
“If you’re on the internet and you’re a member of the ‘opposition’ that you’re part of, you’re in the minority,” said Jennifer Dannen, an assistant professor of marketing at Harvard Business.
“This is a time of great disruption and the people who are the most vulnerable to hate and the most likely to be vulnerable to violence and discrimination.”
The study found that people who live in areas with higher levels of internet usage are less likely than those who live less connected to report being victims of hate speech, hate crimes, or racial harassment.
Dannen said that online platforms like Facebook and Twitter have helped to bring about an evolution in hate speech.
“It’s important to realize that if we’re going to have a future as a country, we need to be very careful in how we use technology,” she said.
“It’s a tool that is being used in a way that’s very harmful and has the potential to create an environment where hate is normalized.”
Dannens report also pointed out that Facebook has also made it easier to report hateful posts.
“As more people are on Facebook, it’s less about identifying and identifying what they’re posting,” she explained.
“They’re more interested in whether it’s really about them or not, or what their friends are saying.”
The report did not address the issue of how often internet users report their own hate speech or the role of social media in creating the conditions for hate speech to flourish.