The UK is “by far” the main source of abuse on social media following the Euro 2020 final, according to Twitter.

The euros soccer 2021 is a statement by the Twitter that the UK is the main source of abusive comments after Euro 2020 final.

Bukayo Saka, Jadon Sancho and Marcus RashfordAfter England’s Euro 2020 final defeat to Italy, Bukayo Saka, Jadon Sancho, and Marcus Rashford were all racially insulted on social media.

Following England’s loss in the Euro 2020 final, the United Kingdom was “by far” the most common source of “abhorrent racist abuse” on Twitter, according to the social media site.

After missing in the penalty shootout defeat to Italy, Marcus Rashford, Bukayo Saka, and Jadon Sancho were insulted.

In the next 24 hours, Twitter deleted 1,622 tweets, but stated that identity verification “would have been unlikely to prevent the misuse.” external-link

“The proprietors of 99 percent of the permanently banned accounts could be identified.”

After the final, police detained 11 individuals for sending racist social media posts, with foreigners posting almost four times as many illegal remarks as residents in the UK.

“While many have correctly emphasized the global aspect of the discussion,” Twitter stated, “it is also essential to note that the UK was by far the biggest nation of origin for the abusive tweets we deleted.”

The platform was able to quickly detect and delete the tweets thanks to automated technologies.

“Since our February upgrade, we’ve enhanced our proactive capabilities to detect racist abuse and deleted slightly under 13,000 Tweets, 95 percent of which were discovered proactively,” Twitter said.

“We’ll be testing a new product feature soon that automatically bans accounts who use bad language.”

“With our partners, we’re committed to do all we can to prevent these repugnant ideas and behaviors from being viewed on and off the platform.”

Racist abuse of England players is ‘unforgivable,’ according to the FA. – Gareth Southgate

Within football, there have been many demands for social media firms to do more to combat prejudice on their platforms.

In an effort to combat abuse and prejudice, clubs, players, athletes, and a variety of sports organizations participated in a four-day social media boycott earlier this year.

Last week, the Professional Footballers’ Association urged Twitter to abandon its “easy” approach to dealing with online abuse directed at players.

According to new study, racial abuse directed against players on Twitter increased by 48 percent in the second half of last season, and the bulk of the accounts responsible for the abuse were still active as recently as last month.

The Duke of Cambridge, the Football Association, and Prime Minister Boris Johnson were among those who condemned the targeting of Rashford, Saka, and Sancho.

New anti-discrimination regulations have been announced by the Polish government.

Under new anti-discrimination rules set to take effect at the start of the 2021-22 season, fans found guilty of abuse may face lifelong bans from all Premier League stadiums.

The rules have been agreed by all 20 Premier League clubs, and they will be enforced league-wide for anybody found to have acted in a racist or abusive manner against players, staff, officials, stewards, or supporters attending a Premier League match – both in person and online.

“All clubs’ resolve to implement league-wide bans shows that discrimination of any sort has no place in sport, and we will continue to work together to combat all kinds of prejudice,” Premier League chief executive Richard Masters said.

“Football is a diverse sport, which brings together communities from all backgrounds. We call on fans to come together with us and our clubs to help tackle discrimination by challenging and reporting abuse wherever they see it.”

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