Reports and Webinars are limited to the Region terms of your Pro and Prime subscription, as shown in “Purchased Regions”.

  • To filter all content types to individual Region(s) you have purchased, apply your Region(s) under “Purchased Regions.”

Articles, Video Updates, and News across all Regions are open to all Pro and Prime subscribers.

  • To see this content for any Region, use the “Content Filter”.

Meanwhile, Twitch is taking legal action against users engaging in “hate raids” to protect Black and LGBTQ streamers following an organized boycott.

Sep 21 2021

Meanwhile, Twitch is taking legal action against users engaging in “hate raids” to protect Black and LGBTQ streamers following an organized boycott. “Hate raids” are when users or bots infiltrate a chat with harassment, often aimed at Black and LGBTQ streamers. And to support marginalized users, the video game streaming platform filed a complaint earlier this month in the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California against two of its users for “repeatedly flouting its community guidelines against harassment.” The hate raids have been traced to the users “cruzzcontrol” and “creatineoverdose”—both of whom have been accused of engaging in harassment in the form of racial, homophobic, and sexiest slurs, threats of violence, and doxxing. YPulse research found that young consumers believe racism, homophobia, and sexism is getting worse in the U.S. But we recently told you about how activists are speaking out on social platforms like TikTok to enact change, and Twitch’s choice to take legal action came after users on the site organized a “A Day Off Twitch” boycott, urging the platform to take action against the hate raids—another example of how activism is taking place in other digital spaces. (NBC NewsTechCrunch)