Today marks the 20th anniversary of Instagram, a service that allows anyone to share photos, videos and other content directly from the app.
It launched in 2011 and quickly became the most popular social media platform on the planet.
The platform was launched to combat bullying, harassment, racism, and bullying-related content.
As it became a mainstream social media network, Instagram became an even more popular target for hate crimes and bullying, according to a study published in 2016 by researchers at the University of California, Berkeley.
The study found that, over the past 20 years, more than 3,400 hate crimes against people using Instagram were reported to the police and that there were nearly 1.2 million hate crimes targeting people using the app in 2017 alone.
And a study conducted by the Center for Media Justice found that in the past year, the number of people who reported receiving hate mail has doubled.
Instagram users, however, are not the only ones suffering from the rise in hate crimes.
More than half of people on Instagram use the platform to share pictures and videos.
That is a number that is likely to increase in the years ahead, as Instagram expands its reach.
The company recently announced a new initiative that will allow Instagram users to submit their own content for inclusion in the platform.
That could mean the end of Instagram stickers or stickers that say “Trump,” “Trump 2016,” or “Trump 2018,” according to an article published by Business Insider.
The new initiative, which was announced at the start of the year, will allow users to upload and share their own stickers, posters, or other content to Instagram.
“It’s a new way to participate and be a part of our culture,” Instagram CEO Kevin Systrom said in a statement.
“Our goal is to build an open platform for people of all backgrounds and backgrounds to share and share together.
As Instagram grows, it will become more of a community, where people can share and discuss.
This is why we’re taking this step to encourage everyone to create their own and make it as meaningful as possible for their communities.”
While it is unlikely that these stickers will ever go away entirely, it is clear that there is still a huge amount of hate-fueled content being shared on the platform and that this is something that needs to change.
“We know that the hateful message that is being sent to people on our platform is a problem,” Systrom continued.
“I am committed to making Instagram a place that celebrates diversity, encourages dialogue, and encourages a sense of community.”
Instagram will soon begin accepting comments on posts and will be able to take down hate-speech within 24 hours of receiving a complaint.
It has also announced plans to build a dedicated hate-crime database that will help identify and report cases of hate crime, according the company.
“Hate crimes have no place on Instagram,” Systross said in an Instagram statement.