Malala Yousafzai

Malala Yousafzai



Scott Angelheart/NBC/Getty Images.


  • You can avoid an online experience that closely resembles an echo chamber by choosing to engage with a variety of viewpoints.
  • Business Expert rounded up a few activists and thinkers to start diversifying your Twitter and Instagram feeds.
  • See Business Expert’s homepage for more stories
  • Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie

    chimamanda ngozi adichie



    Neil Hall/Reuters.


    She offered an extremely viewed TED talk relating to the importance of seeking out more than “a single story” and pursuing a varied worldview in2009 Adichie has actually composed six seriously well-known books, consisting of ” Americanah” which was on one of President Barack Obama’s reading lists. She utilizes her Instagram to publish videos about her writing and present happenings to more than 500,000 fans.

    Ibram X. Kendi

    ibram x kendi



    The Washington Post/Getty Images.


    He is active on Twitter with over 172,000 fans.

    — Ibram X. Kendi (@DrIbram) May 29, 2020

    Malala Yousafzai

    malala in school



    Thomson Reuters.


    Nobel Prize winner Malala Yousafzai is a 22- year-old supporter for girls’ education and ladies’s equality.

    She is most active on Twitter, where she has 1.6 million fans.

    — Malala (@Malala) June 1, 2020

    David Frum

    david frum



    Colin Young-Wolff/Invision/AP Images.


    David Frum is a Canadian-American senior editor at the Atlantic. He is best known for coining George W. Bush’s “axis of evil” phrase as a speechwriter and later on becoming a Republican political commentator.

    Frum composed a narrative about his time with the Bush administration and a 2018 book about the Trump presidency– both of which are New York Times bestsellers. He released another book this year titled “Trumpocalypse: Restoring American Democracy.” He has almost 900,000 followers on Twitter.

    — David Frum (@davidfrum) June 7, 2020

    Adwoa Aboah

    Adwoa Aboah is a British design and activist. She founded Gurls Talk, an online community for girls that particularly concentrates on psychological health issues. She utilizes her Instagram to attend to psychological health subjects and commemorate other women. She has nearly one million fans.

    Emma Gonzalez

    emma gonzalez

    Emma Gonzalez weeps as she deals with the conclusion of the “March for Our Lives” event at a rally in Washington, DC, on March 24,2018


    Jonathan Ernst/Reuters.



    Emma Gonzalez is a survivor of the mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in 2018.

    — Emma González (@Emma4Change) March 23, 2018

    Alicia Garza

    Alicia Garza is a co-founder of the Black Lives Matter motion. She hosts a podcast called “Woman Do not Take No” where she covers everything from politics to charm every week. She blogs about cops violence and the Black experience on her Twitter, which reaches over 120,000 individuals.

    This week, Garza was a guest poster on Selena Gomez’s Instagram account. Gomez is famously one of the most-followed individuals on the app.

    — Alicia Garza (@aliciagarza) May 27, 2020

    Justin Amash

    justin amash

    In this July 24, 2103 file photo, Rep. Justin Amash, R-Mich. speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington.

    Associated Press/J. Scott Applewhite.


    He left the Republican celebration last year and wrote a thought-provoking op-ed in the Washington Post regarding the choice.

    — Justin Amash (@justinamash) June 7, 2020

    Blair Imani

    She has actually given a TED Talk: “Queer and Muslim: Nothing to Reconcile,” and written 2 historical books, one about influential females and nonbinary people, and another about the Black American dream.

    Zeynep Tufekci

    zeynep tufekci



    Photo Alliance through Getty Images.


    Zeynep Tufekci is a professor at UNC-Chapel Hill. Originally from Turkey, Tufekci is a former computer system programmer with know-how in the social impacts of innovation and surveillance. She regularly adds to the Atlantic, the New York Times, and Wired. She wrote a book titled “Twitter and Tear Gas: The Power and Fragility of Networked Demonstration.”

    Tufekci often goes over identity, society, protests, and innovation on her Twitter account. She has more than 340,000 fans.

    — zeynep tufekci (@zeynep) June 3, 2020

    Shea Serrano

    Shea Serrano



    Robin Marchant/Getty Images for AMC.


    Shea Serrano, a writer at The Ringer, is known for being an expert on films and basketball– he’s composed New York Times bestsellers on both topics.

    Serrano uses his Twitter to enhance Latinx voices and regularly slams the Trump presidency.

    He also utilizes his Twitter account to determine followers in need– he freely contributes to a variety of causes and individuals, and tweets about it, beginning a favorable chain reaction within his neighborhood of over 380,000 fans.

    — Shea Serrano (@SheaSerrano) June 9, 2020

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