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Who can you trust?

Visit r/circleoftrust on desktop and the latest versions of the official Reddit app for Android and iOS.

Edit: We've been experiencing technical difficulties today. We are hoping to have circleoftrust back open soon.

Edit [4/2/2018 6:45pm PDT]: We're back!

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Hi All,

As u/spez has mentioned a few times now, we’ve been hard at work redesigning Reddit. It’s taken over a year and, starting today, we’re launching a mini blog series on r/blog to share our process. Over the next few weeks, we’re going to cover a few different topics:

  • the thinking behind the redesign - our approach to creating a better desktop experience for everyone (hey, that’s today’s blog post!),
  • moderation in the redesign - new tools and features to make moderating on desktop easier,
  • Reddit's evolution - a look at how we've changed (and not changed) over the years,
  • our approach to the design - how we listened and responded to users, and
  • the redesign architecture - a more technical, “under the hood” look at how we’re giving a long overdue update to Reddit’s code stack.

But first, let’s start with the big question on many of your minds right now.

Why are we redesigning our Web Experience?

We know, we know: you love the old look of Reddit (which u/spez lovingly described as “dystopian Craigslist”). To start, there are two major reasons:

To build features faster:

Over the years, we’ve received countless requests and ideas to develop features that would improve Reddit. However, our current code base has been largely the same since we launched...more than 12 years ago. This is problematic for our engineers as it introduces a lot of tech debt that makes it difficult to build and maintain features. Therefore, our first step in the redesign was to update our code base.

To make Reddit more welcoming:

What makes Reddit so special are the thousands of subreddits that give people a sense of community when they visit our site. At Reddit’s core, our mission is to help you connect with other people that share your passions. However, today it can be hard for new redditors or even longtime lurkers to find and join communities. (If you’ve ever shown Reddit to someone for the very first time, chances are you’ve seen this confusion firsthand.) We want to make it easier for people to enjoy communities and become a part of Reddit. We’re still in the early stages, but we’re focused on bringing communities and their personalities to Popular and Home, by exposing global navigation, community avatars to the feed, and more.

How are we approaching the redesign?

We want everyone to feel like they have a home on Reddit, which is why we want to put communities first in the redesign. We also want communities to feel unique and have their own identity. We started by partnering with a small group of moderators as we began initial user testing early last year. Moderators are responsible for making Reddit what it is, so we wanted to make sure we heard their feedback early and often as we shaped our desktop experience. Since then, we’ve done countless testing sessions and interviews with both mods and community members. This went on for several months as we we refined our designs (which we’ll talk about in more detail in our “Design Approach” blog post).

As soon as we were ready to let the first group of moderators experience the redesign, we created a subreddit to have candid conversations around improving the experience as we continued to iterate. The subreddit has had over 1,000 conversations that have shaped how we prioritize and build features. We expected to make big changes based on user feedback from the beginning, and we've done exactly that throughout this process, making shifts in our product plan based on what we heard from you. At first, we added people in slowly to learn, listen to feedback, iterate, and continue to give more groups of users access to the alpha. Your feedback has been instrumental in guiding our work on the redesign. Thank you to everyone who has participated so far.

What are some of the new features we can expect?

Part of the redesign has been about updating our code base, but we're also excited to introduce new features. Just to name a few:

Change My View

Now you can Reddit your way, based on your personal viewing preferences. Whether you’d prefer to browse Reddit in Card view (with auto-expanded gifs and images), Classic view (with a similar feel as the iconic Reddit look: clean and concise) or Compact view (with posts condensed to make titles and headlines most prominent), you can choose how you browse.

Infinite Scroll & Updated Comments Experience

With infinite scroll, the Reddit content you love will never end, as you keep scrolling... and scrolling... and scrolling... forever. We’re also introducing a lightbox that combines the content and comments so you can instantly join the conversation, then get right back to exploring more posts.

Fancy Pants Editor

Finally, we’ve created a new way to post that doesn't require markdown (although you can ^still ^^use ^^^it! ) and lets you post an image and text within the same post.

What’s next?

Right now, we’re continuing to work hard on all the remaining features while incorporating more recent user feedback so that the redesign is in good shape when we extend our testing to more redditors. In a few weeks, we’ll be giving all moderators access. We want to make sure moderators have enough time to test it out and give us their feedback before we invite others to join. After moderators, we’ll open the new site to our beta users and gather more feedback (here’s how to join as a beta tester). We expect everyone to have access in just a few months!

In two weeks, we’ll be back for our next post on moderation in the redesign. We will be sticking around for a few hours to answer questions as well.

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Posted by6 months agoGilded1
Archived

Well, folks. It’s that time of the year again. The end of the year—when we share a few (slightly premature) highlights from 2017!

You can check out all of our highlights—including a few fun stats and some “Reddit Superlatives”—in our official blog post, but if you’re tired of clickin’, read on for a quick summary.

Most Upvoted Posts of 2017

Most Upvoted AMAs of 2017

Largest New Communities Created in 2017

Honorable mentions:

  • r/SequelMemes (which just missed the cut-off at #11).

  • r/PrequelMemes (which just missed the cut-off because it was created five days before the start of 2017).

Best of 2017: Subreddit Edition

Right now, communities across Reddit are working on their own “Best of 2017” posts, so if you want to see all the very best of the best-of threads from your favorite subbies, check out r/bestof2017.

From all of us at Reddit HQ, Happy Snoo Year!

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Posted by6 months agoGilded4
Archived

Update: Thank you, everyone! We were in touch with Congressman Mike Doyle's office yesterday sharing some of your great stories from his home district in Pennsylvania (thanks, u/Bones_MD!), and they've heard you loud and clear. They are leading an effort to get Congress to ask the FCC to delay their December 14 vote, but they need as many Congressional members as possible to sign on. You can help them by calling or writing your member of Congress (look them up here or through www.battleforthenet.com) and specifically asking him or her to sign onto Representative Doyle's letter to the FCC. We'll be doing the same. Keep it up, we're being heard!


Hi All,

If you spent any time on Reddit last week, you may have noticed a common theme in the posts on your front page, so we wanted to take a moment to recap what’s happened so far in the fight for net neutrality, underscore how important this issue is to Reddit, and share how we plan to continue to stand up for an internet that remains open and free.

On Tuesday, FCC chairman Ajit Pai announced his intention to vote on a full rollback of the 2015 net neutrality rules. While the pre-Thanksgiving timing of the announcement might have helped the news sneak by over the holidays, you all have helped prevent that from happening. Aside from ensuring that net neutrality was discussed IRL around Thanksgiving tables across the country, you brought the conversation about the open internet to almost every community on the site, from r/dataisbeautiful to r/trashpandas. You’ve made high-quality gifs, flooded the meme market, explained the issue to people who are out of the loop, and given a history of why net neutrality rules are essential.

In just one week, you made 50,000 unique posts and over 350,000 comments related to net neutrality, generating over 21 million votes. While Tuesday’s news hits close to home, we are grateful that the Reddit community cares just as much about net neutrality as we do at Reddit HQ.

As many of you know, the FCC’s vote will happen on December 14 and is expected to pass. However, the vote is also expected to be challenged almost immediately in court, likely kicking off a long process that will take years to work through. During this time, Congress will likely try to legislate a fix. As a still-small company that owes its existence to net neutrality’s giving us a fair chance in the marketplace, we will take every opportunity to share our perspective and give constructive input to this process. The data says that Americans don’t see this as a partisan issue, and neither do we.

Most of the activism right now is focused on driving messages to Congress and the FCC before December 14 (including a protest in DC the day before the vote). The FCC has received a record 22 million comments on net neutrality but has indicated they have not reviewed comments that don’t introduce new facts into the record or make serious legal arguments. Additionally, they believe a number of the comments are fake. While we are unlikely to change the FCC’s decision, we encourage you to follow Commissioner Rosenworcel’s suggestion and continue to “make a ruckus” to let the FCC hear your individual stories on the importance of net neutrality.

A few months ago, u/kn0thing asked you to leave comments explaining why net neutrality is important to you, and thousands of you delivered. Today, we’re asking you again to leave personal stories that we can use in the battle ahead. When we shared these stories with members of Congress this past July, we saw firsthand how effective they are at humanizing an issue that is too often perceived as an abstract battle between big corporate interests.

We will continue to share these personal testimonials with more members of Congress, with the media, and potentially file them in court briefs. Our goal in this effort is to keep the personal dimension of the open internet top of mind for everyone who wants to repeal net neutrality. We know how powerful redditors banding together for a common cause can be, so our focus will continue to be on amplifying your voices, from Capitol Hill to — if it comes to it — the Supreme Court.

So, please tell us in the comments:

How would your life change if internet service providers started blocking or throttling certain internet traffic, or creating paid prioritization channels for certain content?

Include as much detail as you feel comfortable sharing. Generally, the more specific, the better. Mentioning your state and Congressional representative is especially useful.

Thank you.

u/ArabScarab (Jessica Ashooh, our Head of Policy), and I will hang around to answer questions.

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Archived

Happy Saturday, Reddit!

Extra Life is finally here! We’re calling all gamers and do-gooders alike to help us support the Children's Miracle Network Hospitals!. We’ve already raised over $85,000, but we’re not done yet, and we need your help in our final push to raise money for sick children. Even if you can only spare a few bucks, please donate now and help us support this very worthy cause.

For the next 24 hours, Reddit will be streaming live on our Twitch channel. We’ll be playing games like Rocket League, PUBG, League of Legends, and many more! Also, be sure to check out our team leaderboard over at r/ExtraLife to see which of our altruistic communities have raised the most funds.

Now, without further delay, let the games begin!

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Posted by11 months agoGilded11
Archived

My fellow redditors,

When Steve and I created this site twelve years ago, our vision was simple but powerful. We wanted to create an open platform for communities and their members to find and discuss the content they found most interesting. And today, that principle is exactly what net neutrality is all about: preserving an open internet with consumer choice and unimpeded access to information.

Net neutrality ensures that the free market—not big cable—picks the winners and losers. This is a bipartisan issue, and we at Reddit will continue to fight for it. We’ve been here before, and this time we’re facing even worse odds.

But as we all know, you should never tell redditors the odds.

A level playing field

Net neutrality gives new ideas, online businesses, and up-and-coming sites—like Reddit was twelve years ago—the opportunity to find an audience and grow on a level playing field. Saving net neutrality is crucial for the future of entrepreneurship in the digital age.

We weren’t always in the top ten most-viewed sites in the U.S. When Steve and I started Reddit right out of college, we were just two kids with $12K in funding and some computers in Medford, MA. Our plan was to make something people wanted, because we knew if we accomplished that, we could win—even against massive incumbents.

But we wouldn’t have succeeded if users had to pay extra to visit our website, or if better-funded alternatives loaded faster. Our start-up got to live the American dream thanks to the open internet, and I want to be able to tell aspiring entrepreneurs with a straight face that they can build the next Reddit. If we lose net neutrality, I can’t tell them that.

We did it, Reddit, and we can do it again.

You all are capable of creating movements.

I’ve had a front-row seat to witness the power of Reddit communities to rally behind a common goal—starting when you all named a whale Mister Splashy Pants in 2007. It’s been heartening to watch your collective creativity and energy over the years; it’s easy to take all these amazing moments of community and conversation for granted, but the thing that makes them all possible is the open internet, which unites redditors as an issue above all.

Here’s a quick recap:

And all of this actually worked.

It’s not just about the U.S., because redditors in India have used the site to defend net neutrality and the CRTC (the Canadian equivalent of the FCC) visited r/Canada for a thoughtful (and 99% upvoted!) discussion with citizens.

Reddit is simply too large to ignore, and you all did all of this when we were just a fraction of the size we are today.

Time to get back to work

We’re proud to join major internet companies like Amazon, Etsy, Twitter, and Netflix (better late than never!) in today’s Day of Action to Save Net Neutrality, orchestrated by Fight for the Future. We’ve already been hosting AMAs on the subject with politicians (like Senator Schatz) and journalists (like Brian Fung from the Washington Post). Today we’re changing our logo and sharing a special message from Steve, our CEO, with every visitor to our front page to raise awareness and send people to BattleForTheNet.com. Most exciting, dozens of communities on Reddit (with millions of subscribers) across party lines and interest areas have joined the cause. If your community hasn’t joined in yet, now’s the time! (And you’ll be in good company: u/Here_Comes_The_King is on our side.)

The FCC is deciding this issue the way big cable and ISPs want it to, so it’s on us as citizens to tell them—and our representatives in the Senate and House—how important the open internet is to our economy, our society, and especially for when we’re bored at work.

I invite everyone who cares about this across the internet to come talk about it with us on Reddit. Join the conversation, upvote stories about net neutrality’s importance to keep them top of mind, make a high-quality GIF or two, and, most importantly, contact the FCC to let them know why you care about protecting the open internet.

This is how we win: when every elected official realizes how vital net neutrality is to all of their constituents.

--Alexis

Comment on this post with why net neutrality is important to you! We’re visiting D.C. next month, so if you're an American, add your representatives' names to your comment, we’ll do our best to share your stories with them on Capitol Hill!

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Posted by1 year agoGilded50
Archived

After two weeks abroad, I was looking forward to returning to the U.S. this weekend, but as I got off the plane at LAX on Sunday, I wasn't sure what country I was coming back to.

President Trump’s recent executive order is not only potentially unconstitutional, but deeply un-American. We are a nation of immigrants, after all. In the tech world, we often talk about a startup’s “unfair advantage” that allows it to beat competitors. Welcoming immigrants and refugees has been our country's unfair advantage, and coming from an immigrant family has been mine as an entrepreneur.

As many of you know, I am the son of an undocumented immigrant from Germany and the great grandson of refugees who fled the Armenian Genocide.

A little over a century ago, a Turkish soldier decided my great grandfather was too young to kill after cutting down his parents in front of him; instead of turning the sword on the boy, the soldier sent him to an orphanage. Many Armenians, including my great grandmother, found sanctuary in Aleppo, Syria—before the two reconnected and found their way to Ellis Island. Thankfully they weren't retained, rather they found this message:

“Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, the wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tossed to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door!”

My great grandfather didn’t speak much English, but he worked hard, and was able to get a job at Endicott-Johnson Shoe Company in Binghamton, NY. That was his family's golden door. And though he and my great grandmother had four children, all born in the U.S., immigration continued to reshape their family, generation after generation. The one son they had—my grandfather (here’s his AMA)—volunteered to serve in the Second World War and married a French-Armenian immigrant. And my mother, a native of Hamburg, Germany, decided to leave her friends, family, and education behind after falling in love with my father, who was born in San Francisco.

She got a student visa, came to the U.S. and then worked as an au pair, uprooting her entire life for love in a foreign land. She overstayed her visa. She should have left, but she didn't. After she and my father married, she received a green card, which she kept for over a decade until she became a citizen. I grew up speaking German, but she insisted I focus on my English in order to be successful. She eventually got her citizenship and I’ll never forget her swearing in ceremony.

If you’ve never seen people taking the pledge of allegiance for the first time as U.S. Citizens, it will move you: a room full of people who can really appreciate what I was lucky enough to grow up with, simply by being born in Brooklyn. It thrills me to write reference letters for enterprising founders who are looking to get visas to start their companies here, to create value and jobs for these United States.

My forebears were brave refugees who found a home in this country. I’ve always been proud to live in a country that said yes to these shell-shocked immigrants from a strange land, that created a path for a woman who wanted only to work hard and start a family here.

Without them, there’s no me, and there’s no Reddit. We are Americans. Let’s not forget that we’ve thrived as a nation because we’ve been a beacon for the courageous—the tired, the poor, the tempest-tossed.

Right now, Lady Liberty’s lamp is dimming, which is why it's more important than ever that we speak out and show up to support all those for whom it shines—past, present, and future. I ask you to do this however you see fit, whether it's calling your representative (this works, it's how we defeated SOPA + PIPA), marching in protest, donating to the ACLU, or voting, of course, and not just for Presidential elections.

Our platform, like our country, thrives the more people and communities we have within it. Reddit, Inc. will continue to welcome all citizens of the world to our digital community and our office.

—Alexis

And for all of you American redditors who are immigrants, children of immigrants, or children’s children of immigrants, we invite you to share your family’s story in the comments.

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Archived

Extra Life is finally here! Thanks to an extraordinary effort by our amazing communities, we have already exceeded our goal of raising $100,000 for the Children's Miracle Network Hospitals! But we’re not done yet, and we need your help in our final push to raise money for Extra Life. Even if you can only spare a few bucks, please donate now and help us support this very worthy cause.

For the next 25 hours Reddit will be streaming live on our Twitch channel, and having some very special guests join us throughout the day. Check the schedule below for details. Also, be sure to check out our team leaderboard over at r/ExtraLife to see which of our altruistic communities have raised the most funds.

Now, without further delay, let the games begin!

time (PST) game
8 AM Hearthstone
10 AM Supergiant Games - Pyre
11 AM Hearthstone
12 PM Humble Bundle - Bundle Preview!
1 PM League of Legends
3 PM Board games
4 PM @gootechs Street Fighter V
6 PM Overwatch
8 PM RocketLeague
10 PM Super Slam Dunk Touchdown
11 PM - ? To Be Determined
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