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The Cube is a team of specialist social media journalists who find, verify and debunk the biggest stories in real-time. They are on a mission to make sense of what is going on and explain why it matters to you.
The Beirut explosion is the latest disaster to strike the country. Young people are outraged and fighting for a new future. This is their story.
The #EndSars hashtag has been trending for weeks, calling for an end to police brutality in Nigeria.
A Swedish restaurant has apologised and removed a controversial "Bat Man" art installation featuring Chinese President Xi Jinping after critics said that the work was racist.
Facebook says it will ban QAnon accounts across all platforms including pages that "do not contain violent content".
Twitter users flood #ProudBoys hashtag with images of gay pride, in an attempt to drown out messages associated with the far-right group.
In this 30-minute special edition of #TheCube, we examine the clash of information between east and west, and why Alexei Navalny is such an enemy of the Kremlin.
Twitter confirmed the action to Euronews. Earlier this week, a Hungarian government account was restored after being suspended in error.
Critics say the restrictions are a part of a government crackdown on freedom of expression.
This time of year is meant to herald the start of the academic year for university students: new courses, new lectures and new faces. But for many across Europe, the reality is instead the same four walls of their lodgings.
The app, owned by ByteDance, a private Chinese company, has come under scrutiny in Australia after Donald Trump announced plans for a possible ban in the United States.
Facebook says they are removing "false claims" that fires in Oregon were started by certain groups, but Euronews has found examples of misinformation still circulating.
"There is a larger and disturbing trend where governments directly interfere with the internet, attempting to score short-term political points, without regard for the long-term damage," Konstantinos Komaitis, of the Internet Society, told Euronews.
The artwork has gone viral.
What are the chemical weapons at the centre of another attack blamed on the Kremlin, in the alleged poisoning of Alexei Navalny?
You may have family or friends who believe in unfounded coronavirus conspiracies.
So how can you engage in a conversation with them?
Scores of people were reported to have been detained with students walked out of classes to march to the education ministry in Belarus' capital Minsk.
From Twitter to Telegram, people in Belarus have been using social media to galvanise their movement.
Here in #TheCube we speak with Sviatlana Tsikhanouskaya about internet shutdowns, why social media has been crucial, and what's next for Belarus.
"Because of the dictatorship of Alexander Lukashenko, the red-green flag is now strongly connected to repression, torture and police violence," journalist Franak Viačorka told Euronews.
Twitter labelled the post for potentially discouraging voters from heading to the polls.
Facebook though, did not put any warning label on an identical post.