In June, it updated its hate speech policies to ban videos with white supremacist and Neo-Nazi viewpoints. YouTube has been reviewing its policies and guidelines for about two years, Matt Halprin, the company's vice president of trust and safety, told the Associated Press. YouTube is also rolling out a comment review tool to video owners that will, by default, hold back comments the company's algorithms have flagged as potentially inappropriate until creators have reviewed them. Video creators can turn off that setting if they want. But the company also received significant pushback that month after it allowed a video to remain on the site from conservative commentator Steven Crowder. The company has been criticized by politicians, viewers and video creators for the material it allows on — and bans from — the site. Is YouTube doing enough to fight hate speech? The new anti-harassment and violence policies also apply to public officials, though videos will emain on the site if they are considered parts of news stories, documentaries or other educational material. The same criticism has also been leveled at other sites that allow people to post their own material, including Facebook and Twitter.
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