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Haley says organization ‘makes a mockery of human rights’
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U.S. to withdraw from UN Human Rights Council
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The Trump administration withdrew from the United Nations Human Rights Council on Tuesday, making good on a pledge to leave a body it accused of hypocrisy and bias against Israel.

“For too long, the Human Rights Council has been a protector of human rights abusers, and a cesspool of political bias,” Nikki Haley, the American ambassador to the UN, said Tuesday at the State Department in Washington. She said the decision was an affirmation of U.S. respect for human rights, a commitment that “does not allow us to remain a part of a hypocritical and self-serving organization that makes a mockery of human rights.”

The 47-member council, created in 2006 and based in Geneva, began its latest session on Monday with a broadside against President Donald Trump ’s immigration policy by the UN’s high commissioner for human rights, Zeid Ra’ad al-Hussein. He called the policy of separating children from parents illegally crossing the southern border of the U.S. “unconscionable.”

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Editor’s Note: This article was the first published in the June 2008 World Cities Summit edition of ETHOS .

At the dawn of a new century, broad demographic, economic and environmental forces are giving American cities their best chance in decades to thrive and prosper. The renewed relevance of cities derives in part from the very physical characteristics that distinguish cities from other forms of human settlement: density, diversity of uses and functions, and distinctive design.

Across the United States (U.S.), a broad cross section of urban practitioners—private investors and developers, government officials, community and civic leaders—are taking ambitious steps to leverage the distinctive physical assets of cities and maximise their economic, fiscal, environmental and social potential.

A special class of urban interventions—what we call “transformative investments”—is emerging from the millions of transactions that occur in cities every year. The hallmark of transformative investments is their catalytic nature and seismic impact on markets, on people, on the city landscape and urban possibilities—far beyond the geographic confines of the project itself.

Recognising and replicating the magic of transformative investments, and making the exception become the norm is important if U.S. cities are to realise their full potential.

THE URBAN MOMENT The U.S. is undergoing a period of dynamic change, comparable in scale and complexity to the latter part of the nineteenth century. Against this backdrop, there is a resurgence in the importance of cities due to their fundamental and distinctive physical attributes.

Cities offer a broad range of physical choices—in neighbourhoods, housing stock, shopping venues, green spaces and transportation. These choices suit the disparate preferences of a growing population that is diverse by race, ethnicity and age.

Cities are also rich with physical amenities—mixed-use downtowns, historic buildings, campuses of higher learning, entertainment districts, pedestrian-friendly neighbourhoods, adjoining rivers and lakes—that are uniquely aligned with preferences in a knowledge-oriented, post-industrial economy. A knowledge economy places the highest premium on attracting and retaining educated workers, and an increasing proportion of these workers, particularly young workers, value urban quality of life when making their residential and employment decisions.

Finally, cities, particularly those built in the nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, are compactly constructed and laid out along dense lines and grids, enhancing the potential for the dynamic, random, face-to-face human exchange prized by an economy fuelled by ideas and innovation. Such density also makes cities perfect agents for the efficient delivery of public services as well as the stewardship of the natural environment.

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The app makers defend the practice, but also say they've since stopped it.

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Google headquarters in Mountain View, California.

Third-party app developers can build services that work with Google's Gmail, for doing things like helping you find a good shopping deal or manage travel. Some of those developers can read private emails -- and have let their employees read them -- according to a report Monday by The Wall Street Journal .

Specifically, the Journal's report mentioned two apps. One of them is Return Path, an app that analyzes users' inboxes and collects data for marketers, according to the Journal. The newspaper said Return Path employees read about 8,000 user emails two years ago to help develop the company's software.

Now Playing: Watch this: Keep your Gmail from prying eyes

The other, called Edison Software, which helps users manage their email, reportedly let its employees read "thousands" of emails to help the app train its "Smart Reply" feature.

In the software developer industry, it may not be shocking that app makers had access to this kind of data. Both apps said they got consent from users and that the practice was covered in their user agreements. Google also asks users for specific permissions when it comes to third-party app integrations. For example, a typical pop-up box after downloading an app might ask for your consent for the app to "Read, send, delete and manage your email."

But the news that third-party developers -- and especially their employees -- could read people's emails may come as a surprise to people who didn't quite understand what they were signing up for or the extent that human eyes would be involved.

Last year, Google said it would stop scanning user emails for data to help marketers target ads at users. But the question of data privacy from third-party app developers has been a hot button topic since Facebook's Cambridge Analytica controversy. In March, Facebook disclosed that Cambridge Analytica, a digital consultancy that had ties to the Trump presidential campaign, improperly accessed personal information on up to 87 million of the social network's users.

Google would not comment on the record when asked about its relationship with third-party developers. But the company says it strictly vets outside developers that want access to Gmail data. That includes making sure the company represents itself accurately and that it has a privacy policy in place.

Both Return Path and Edison defended letting their employees see user emails.

"As anyone who knows anything about software knows, humans program software – artificial intelligence comes directly from human intelligence," Return Path said in a blog post on its website. "Any time our engineers or data scientists personally review emails in our panel (which again, is completely consistent with our policies), we take great care to limit who has access to the data, supervise all access to the data."

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