Facebook signed a binding agreement saying third parties can’t use the platform to discriminate based on ethnicity, religion or sexual orientation, the report says. Facebook has already made some moves to prevent discrimatory ads on its platform, but the Washington AG’s office says it “required fixes far broader than the temporary changes Facebook announced in November 2017.” It’s worth noting that the state of Washington began looking into Facebook ads because ProPublica, the non profit news organization, has been digging into the issue. ProPublica tweeted the news out with a flexed bicep muscle emoji, noting that Washington’s move was “inspired by our reporting.”.
Stunning aerial images of the festival , after thousands of festival goers pitched up their tents at Worthy Farm have been taking, showing a colourful array.Just before the serious action starts, with the main acts taking to the stage, the festival not only looks bright and beautiful but clear of rubbish and in perfect order.Looking more like a game of Candy Crush, the tents in some areas of the festival were perfectly lined up and colour coordinated awaiting their guests.For five days the festival site will host a population larger than Bath, Reading and Oxford, with staff and ticketholders adding up to 175,000 people.This year music fans will watch headliners Florence + The Machine on Friday, Kanye West on Saturday and The Who on Sunday on the famous Pyramid stage.Other musical highlights at the festival include Chemical Brothers, Rudimental, George Ezra, Motorhead, Lionel Richie, Alt J, and Paloma Faith.Tomorrow will see the music stages launch in to action from 11am, kicking off with a surprise act on the Other stage.Florence and the Machine will now headline on the famous Pyramid stage, after Foo Fighters were forced to bow out when lead singer David Grohl broke his leg.Other star acts performing tomorrow include Mark Ronson, The Proclaimers, Rudimental and Mary J Blige.Securing the best spot for your tent is a big deal at the festival, James John Harrington, 49, left his home town of Liverpool at 4.30pm on Tuesday to start queuing in order to secure one of the most coveted spots at the festival a front row pitch overlooking the main Pyramid stage.”I got here about 10pm and queued all night long until the gates opened at 8am and ran straight here,” he said.”It was great fun in the queue everybody was buzzing and excited for it to start. It was a brilliant atmosphere.”People think you’re mad but it’s part of the experience and we have the best view. It’s unreal people would pay for it.”A neighbour further along the front row described securing their favourite spot as a “military operation”.Bert Burrell, 28, from Bournemouth, who has been attending the festival since he was a teenager, said: “Our friends left at 1am from Bournemouth to lay the ground sheets for all our tents and we followed up on the coach later with more stuff.”It’s been a long time in the planning between us all it’s a military operation.