Ryan sparked controversy last week when he wrote “who cares” under a post on the Supercars Facebook page about DJR Team Penske drivers playing cricket at a sponsor event in Darwin.
That prompted a response from DJR Team Penske boss Ryan Story, who wrote “we all work hard to activate value for our partners so we can keep going racing” and added “I would never post a comment like this on a similar Erebus initiative. Never.”
<p class=”canvas-atom canvas-text Mb(1.0em) Mb(0)–sm Mt(0.8em)–sm” type=”text” content=”The comments were quickly deleted, however the exchange went public over the weekend courtesy of a story in The Daily Telegraph newspaper.” data-reactid=”21″>The comments were quickly deleted, however the exchange went public over the weekend courtesy of a story in The Daily Telegraph newspaper.
Klimenko addressed the issue on her public Facebook page today, apologising to DJRTP for the comment along with a plea for fans to stop what she says has been “cruel” backlash directed at her team.
“I would like to send my apology to all DJR Team Penske crew, drivers and fans alike,” she wrote.
“The statement ‘who cares’ was uncalled for, and the appropriate apologies have been sent. I have communicated with Ryan Story and the matter has been put to bed. ‘Who cares’ was an internal joke that slipped out of the bubble, and as a team we are very sorry for this.
“But what I am not sorry for is my team, my drivers or my fans. My team do not deserve the cruel statements being said about them on Facebook, I do not deserve the cruel statements said on FB.
“I wear big girl pants, and I can take what ever you say about me. But my team [has] been traveling since July, going from one isolation bubble to the next. They have not seen their families, and won’t see them [until] mid-October.
“So to those who want to say something, or put my team on the chopping block, say it to me. Put it on this page with your name.
<p class=”canvas-atom canvas-text Mb(1.0em) Mb(0)–sm Mt(0.8em)–sm” type=”text” content=”McLaughlin won’t compare himself to Peter Brock” data-reactid=”29″>McLaughlin won’t compare himself to Peter Brock
Klimenko also fiercely defended Ryan in the post.
“As far as Barry Ryan is concerned, he is a man with a heart of gold,” she wrote.
“He cares about his team and left his wife and daughters to make sure this sport keeps going, for you.
“He cares about his team and drivers, he sacrifices for his team and drivers, and if he is a bit rough around the edges, a bit loud or crass, or whatever it is that pisses you off, then deal with it.
“The man saved my team when it needed saving. He picks me up every time I am thrown under a bus. He has more strength and humility than most people.
“This is the man who delivered shields to hospitals while most sat at home safe in their bubble, this is the man who behind the scenes works tirelessly to make this sport more affordable.
“So unless you walk in his shoes, deal with what he deals with, I would appreciate it if you would throw your comments my way, and let the man get on with his job.”
Source: – Yahoo Canada Sports
'Trillion Dollar Team' is the social media page you must follow to pursue your dreams – Net Newsledger
Whats the best way to stay on track towards bringing your dreams to reality? As per available data and expert comments, it is anything which acts as a continuous or timely reminder of the goals. It ensures one stays motivated and takes away any chances of complacency. As per its founder, this is the idea behind the Instagram account ‘The Trillion Dollar Team’
This is a community page and posts pictures of lavish lifestyle which are nothing short of goals for everyone. These pictures usually include swanky cars, private jets, picturesque homes, limited edition watches, dream destinations, etc. The instagram handle for this account is @the.tdt
In a candid conversation, the founder of this page shared his idea behind starting this page. He said none of the pictures belong to him however are pictures he would like to click someday. Also, he believes that its better to post these at a community level on social media because all these pictures combined will inspire everyone assoociated with the account and shall bring positive reinforcement for everyone.
In a candid conversation he stated, “I hace started this community with a goal to remind like minded people of their goals on a daily basis. A personal collection of these pictures and wall photos would have been effective for me but why restrict the posutive vibes to myself when I can share them with everyone in the world. The pictures you see on this account do not belong to me and are handpicked from different sources and shared here for purely inspirational purposes. Most of the times, I receive great love from the owners of the actual photos as my posts appreciate their achievements and respect people for having a lifestyle that is a dream for millions of people.”
It is worth mentioning that such accounts have been loved by the masses and have found great success in the past as well. In early 2015, an internet community titled ‘Rich kids of snapchat’ based on a similar idea of one stop collection of all thats amazing gained immense success and has inspired various creators worldwide.
Group wants Parliament, courts to hold social media to same standard as publishers – Yorkton This Week
TORONTO — Friends of Canadian Broadcasting is calling on Parliament to restrain social media platforms from distributing harmful or hateful content by applying the same laws that publishers and broadcasters already face.
The lobby group’s executive director says courts should be penalizing social media platforms that knowingly spread harmful content.
Daniel Bernhard made the comments shortly after Friends of Canadian Broadcasting released a research paper that argues social media platforms aren’t passive or neutral when it comes to content distribution.
The report says platforms like Facebook and YouTube routinely exercise editorial control by promoting content that users have never asked to see or sometimes conceal content without consulting users.
The report says traditional publishers can be held partly liable under Canadian law for harmful content but the same standard hasn’t been applied to internet platforms.
Facebook didn’t immediately comment on the research paper or Bernhard’s remarks.
The report was released as members of Parliament return to Ottawa this week and the Trudeau government prepares to lay out its plans for the coming session.
Among other things, Bernhard said that social media tell regulators and advertisers that they have very detailed knowledge of what’s being posted on their platforms and exercise control over what is made available to the public.
“(Facebook CEO) Mark Zuckerberg has claimed under oath that Facebook takes down 99 per cent of terrorist content before a human user ever sees it (and) 89 per cent of hate speech supposedly comes down before a human ever sees it,” Bernhard said.
He said that means Facebook in particular, and social media in general, should have the same responsibility to abide by Canadian laws as conventional publishers and broadcasters.
“If a judge finds that the content is illegal and that a platform has amplified it, the platform should be held responsible. And not only that, but that the penalty should be commensurate to their revenue and size so it hurts accordingly,” Bernhard said.
This report by The Canadian Press was first published Sept. 21, 2020.
Basic Income Canada Network Launches Media Rapid Response Team – Business Wire
OTTAWA, Ontario–(BUSINESS WIRE)–In response to a massive increase in public and media interest in basic income, the Basic Income Canada Network, in concert with other allied organizations and individuals in the movement, is today launching an enhanced rapid media response and resource capability.
We understand the challenge media outlets and journalists have in preparing thoughtful coverage of an issue that may be new to many. As with other issues, basic income has its complexities. We have worked with media over the years and we want to ensure you have access to the people and resources you need now. We know that other powerful forces are organizing to reach you, often trying to protect the status quo. Yet COVID-19 has starkly spotlighted the inadequacies of the status quo; poverty, insecurity, inequality, racism and other societal ills that pre-date the pandemic and are on the rise. Basic income offers a bold and practical solution.
The rumour is swirling that a basic income will come up in the Throne Speech.
The idea of a basic income has gained remarkable traction and momentum, globally and especially in Canada. In recent weeks, it has been adopted as a plank of the New Democratic Party’s platform, it has been anointed as “issue 1” at the upcoming Liberal Party policy convention. A group of 50 Senators is calling for it, as is the Report on Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls, and Black Lives Matter. Letters of support have been pouring in to political leaders. Individual and joint letters represent many thousands of people including from the public health sector, women’s organizations, arts and culture workers, youth, faith communities and academics in many fields of study.
The basic income movement’s national, regional, local and international networks include experts who have worked for decades on all aspects of basic income debates. We have researched, authored books, modelled options, participated in programs and pilots and worked with politicians of all stripes. We can make a valuable contribution to your work and the public’s understanding.
Other voices have also been joining the conversation, some with views too often based on opinion rather than knowledge or evidence. This can lead to confusion, myths and misunderstandings that do not foster the kind of constructive dialogue this country needs now.
With our rapid response team of diverse experts, we will endeavour to respond to media requests within the hour for any hour any of us are awake (most of the clock). Our volunteers are many and include (with a hint at their extensive expertise, in brackets):
- Sheila Regehr, Toronto (chair of BICN, income security policy)
- Dr. Evelyn Forget, Winnipeg (health economist, disability issues, Mincome expert, author)
- Paul Vallée, Ottawa (technology entrepreneur, future-proofing our society from automation; speaks French and English)
- Dr. Jenna van Draanen, Vancouver (mental health and addictions)
- Luc Gosselin, Montreal (Quebec perspective, speaks French and English)
- Dr. Robin Boadway, Kingston (economist, taxation)
- Dr. Jurgen de Wispelaere, Chile (Finnish experiment and European/international expert)
- Floyd Marinescu, Toronto (CEOs for Basic Income and Founder of UBIWorks)
- Dr. Wayne Lewchuk, Hamilton (labour economist, Ontario pilot researcher)
- Dr. Jim Mulvale, Toronto (environment, social work)
- Dr. Sid Frankel, Winnipeg (child and family poverty)
- Damon Johnston, Winnipeg (Indigenous issues)
- Craig Berggold, Kingston (PhD candidate, independent and unionized arts and culture workers)
- Josephine Grey, Toronto (human rights, race, gender, environment)
- Dr. Tracy Smith-Carrier, London, ON (gender equality)
- Chloe Halpenny, Ottawa (youth)
- Dr. Elaine Power, Kingston (income as a determinant of health, food security)
- Tom Cooper, Hamilton (poverty, Ontario pilot expertise, connection to former recipients)
“A basic income can make an enormous contribution to resilience, an end to poverty, greater equality, gender and racial justice, progress on reconciliation with Indigenous peoples, improved health, economic stimulus, an unleashing of creative and entrepreneurial initiative and a fulfillment of human rights,” said Sheila Regehr, BICN’s Chair. “Basic income is not a partisan issue, it is a people issue and a public policy solution to move our society towards a more just and equitable Canada.”
The Basic Income Canada Network is a registered non-profit, non-partisan voluntary organization promoting informed public dialogue leading to a basic income in Canada. We are engaged in public awareness, knowledge building and sharing, networking across a diverse range of people and sectors, and policy development. In January 2020, we published Basic Income: Some Policy Options for Canada. For more information, visit www.basicincomecanada.org or view our pages on social media.
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