Wordle confusion over word ‘fruit’

The New York Times, owner of the popular word game Wordle, hastily changed its mind on Monday because it was a “fruit” word he disliked when abortion rights were threatened in the United States.

• Also read: The New York Times clears word list from Wordle

• Also read: Wordle saves eight years of life

Among the millions of everyday Wordle players this Monday, “some may face an outdated solution that seems to be closely linked to an important recent news event. It’s completely unintentional and it’s a coincidence, “Everdeen Mason, editorial director of the prestigious daily gaming department, wrote in a very serious message to consumers.



AFP

Without quoting the word “fetus” – “fetus” in English, she clarified that five letters were created and inscribed “last year”, revealing a week ago a plan to suspend the Supreme Court, which, if passed, would bring the United States back 50 years, when each state was free to ban or allow abortion.

“We at The New York Times are a place to entertain and run seriously, so we want Wordle to stay out of the news,” Everdeen Mason added.

However, she added that “when we found out last week” that the word “fruit” was today’s decision, it was too late to change it for all consumers.

“We want to emphasize that this is something very unusual,” the newspaper said in a statement in mid-February that it had cleared Wordle from “offensive or rude” words. The New York Times, which has one of the largest editorial staff in the world, has been working to diversify its subscriptions for many years and bought the phenomenon for several million dollars in January.

Some internet users have shared two of the day’s “fruit” decisions on social media and a much safer word, with some mocking the luxury of the precautionary measures of a newspaper in the center left.

The New York Times editorial board, which unites journalists from its opinion section, officially spoke out last week in favor of the right to abortion, announcing “America is not ready for Roe before the end of Wade.” from the title of the Supreme Court ruling that enshrined it in American constitutional law.

Hubert Gildon

"Coffee maven. Bacon nerd. Infuriatingly humble beer expert. Explorer. Tv guru. General alcohol specialist. Gamer. Proud problem solver."

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