Pando

Aimee Pearcy

Aimee is a contributing editor at Pando.

  1. It turns out 26% of US adults get their news from YouTube

    According to a new study from Pew Research Center, 26% of US adults say they get their news from watching YouTube.

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

  2. With support from the police, Uber gets its London license renewed

    In November last year, Transport for London (TfL) took away Uber’s license for a second time after it was “found to be not fit and proper to hold a private hire operator licence”. Apparently now it's suddenly "fit and proper" again.

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

  3. Cambridge Analytica CEO Alexander Nix banned from running companies for 7 years

    Cambridge Analytica boss Alexander Nix has been banned from running or serving as a director of limited companies in Britain for 7 years, effective from 5 October 2020.

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

  4. Hootsuite signed contract with ICE then lied about it

    Hootsuite, an all-in-one social media tool that allows users to schedule posts across multiple channels, has been accused of signing a 3 year contract with the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) by a tweet that has gone viral on Twitter.

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

  5. TikTok finally banned ads for weight loss supplements

    TikTok finally took some moral responsibility and announced that it will ban ads for weight loss supplements, fasting apps, and anything that “promotes a harmful and negative body image.”

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

  6. China state media blasts 'dirty', 'underhanded' TikTok deal

    Last night, China Daily, a daily newspaper owned by the Publicity Department of the Chinese Communist Party, published an editorial claiming that the proposed TikTok deal is a “dirty and underhanded trick”.

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

  7. Nick Clegg says Facebook is “prepared” for the impending disaster it helped to create

    After spending years violently fanning the flames, Facebook has announced that it will take aggressive measures to “restrict the circulation of content” on its platform if the U.S. presidential election descends into chaos, according to a report by the Financial Times.

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

  8. TikTok and WeChat downloads to be blocked in the U.S. from Sunday

    In a move that pretty much everyone saw coming, it looks like the U.S. Commerce Department is planning to issue an order that will prevent people in the U.S. from downloading WeChat and TikTok from Sunday, Sep 20.

    By Aimee Pearcy , written on

    From the News desk

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