By The Associated PressThis story originally appeared in the March 9, 2020 issue of New York magazine.

For most of the past decade, the internet has been an integral part of our lives.

From our computers to our phones, from the movies to our TV sets, the vast array of devices and networks we rely on to connect to one another have been online.

But as we get older and spend more time online, we’re also finding that the technology that powers the internet, the mobile devices and the Internet of Things are slowly changing our lives in ways that are unprecedented.

And we can’t help but wonder how the Internet will change our lives forever.

For years, the Internet has been one of the most disruptive forces on the planet.

By allowing millions of people to communicate and connect to each other, the technology has helped to create new opportunities for people to share their lives with their friends and family.

But the internet also has been a powerful force for suppressing the voices of the marginalized, disenfranchised and oppressed.

As a result, the media landscape has become increasingly polarized, with outlets that once focused on news and politics increasingly focusing on stories about online platforms, the entertainment industry, sports, politics and the tech industry.

And even when we don’t talk about the world in terms of politics, the world still seems divided by race and class.

In 2017, the American Academy of Pediatrics published a report called The Digital Divide: A Report on the Impact of Digital Media on Children, Adolescents and Adults.

The report warned that children and young people are “increasingly being bombarded by messages that reinforce stereotypes, reinforce stereotypes of people and groups of people, reinforce negative stereotypes of each other and reinforce the notion that one is ‘less than.'”

The report also highlighted the ways that media have helped foster a sense of entitlement and “oppression of marginalized people.”

The report said that a recent survey of parents in Los Angeles found that “a majority of parents said their children were taught to be more aggressive in a social setting, more assertive, more possessive of control, more competitive, more aggressive and less trusting of authority.”

And a recent study by the University of Maryland School of Medicine found that the “sudden rise in the popularity of social media and its rapid proliferation has led to a surge in racial bias and the use of online harassment.”

The AP talked to experts, academics and activists who say that the internet is changing our way of life, our way to live, our world.

And their findings are alarming.

For the past five years, we’ve seen the rise of social-media platforms that are changing the way we communicate.

But now, they’re changing the very way we interact with one another, said David Schreiber, a professor of journalism at the University at Albany.

And they’re making the internet less welcoming for the marginalized groups that it was meant to serve.

What are the effects of this technology on the marginalized?

According to the National Coalition for People of Color, one of their main problems with the internet was that it “didn’t have a place for people of color to talk about their experiences, because the internet wasn’t inclusive of them.”

That’s why, Schreib said, the intersectionality movement was formed.

It’s an attempt to create a place where people of different colors, backgrounds and experiences can come together and share their experiences.

It’s also made the internet more hostile to political organizing and protest.

That’s because these platforms are more hostile than ever to social movements that are rooted in the real world.

They can’t afford to be seen as a bastion of neutrality and neutrality is seen as the enemy, Schrieb said.

And that can have real effects.

When people of Color get shut out from the political process, that can lead to increased marginalization and isolation, said John Darnell, an associate professor at the NYU School of Law who specializes in the intersection of race, class and sexuality.

When there are too many barriers to participation, that creates a climate where people feel powerless and marginalized, Darnells told the AP.

Schreib says that it’s easy to see the impact of these platforms when people feel as if they’re being targeted, or that their ideas and beliefs are being devalued.

For example, when people of African descent are being marginalized, the response to their stories may be, “They don’t understand, they don’t care, they just want to get a free lunch,” Schreiber said.

That’s why the AP reached out to some of the people who have been impacted the most by the internet in 2017.

They shared stories about the ways the platforms have changed their lives and how they are trying to create safe spaces for them.

Here are their stories:What happened to the internet?

By the time I was 13, I had already been to school in school buses, had been on the