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Microsoft was "deeply sorry for the unintended offensive and hurtful tweets from Tay", and would "look to bring Tay back only when we are confident we can better anticipate malicious intent that conflicts with our principles and values".However, Tay soon became stuck in a repetitive loop of tweeting "You are too fast, please take a rest", several times a second.The bot can then send messages to your group chats, making it seem like you're paying attention while you focus on more important things. It's not going to be able to respond to meaningful questions very well, and other users in the group would probably realise they're talking to a bot fairly quickly.

If you're too busy, lazy or antisocial to keep up with all the conversations happening in your Facebook Messenger inbox, then an American developer has just created the perfect program for you.

During the recent Tech Crunch Disrupt hackathon in New York, Irene Chang made the The Chat Bot Club - a program that essentially creates a robotic version of yourself, which can post messages in conversations and trick your friends into thinking that you're actually there.

Abby Ohlheiser of The Washington Post theorized that Tay's research team, including editorial staff, had started to influence or edit Tay's tweets at some point that day, pointing to examples of almost identical replies by Tay, asserting that "Gamer Gate sux.

All genders are equal and should be treated fairly." Madhumita Murgia of The Telegraph called Tay "a public relations disaster", and suggested that Microsoft's strategy would be "to label the debacle a well-meaning experiment gone wrong, and ignite a debate about the hatefulness of Twitter users." However, Murgia described the bigger issue as Tay being "artificial intelligence at its very worst - and it's only the beginning".

Some users on Twitter began tweeting politically incorrect phrases, teaching it inflammatory messages revolving around common themes on the internet, such as "redpilling", Gamer Gate, and "cuckservatism".

As a result, the robot began releasing racist and sexually-charged messages in response to other Twitter users.

Because these tweets mentioned its own account (@Tayand You) in the process, they appeared in the feeds of 200,000 Twitter followers, causing annoyance to some.

The bot was quickly taken offline again, in addition to Tay's Twitter account being made private so new followers must be accepted before they can interact with Tay.

Microsoft said Tay was inadvertently put online during testing.

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