Stremlau and de Gregorio have a new article about the inequalities of online content moderation with a focus on Africa.  The authors argue that as the harms of hate speech, mis/disinformation and incitement to violence on social media have become increasingly apparent, calls for regulation have accelerated. Most of these debates have centred around the needs and concerns of large markets such as the EU and the United States, or the aggressive approach countries such as Russia and China adopt to regulate online content. The focus in this article is with the rest, the smaller markets at the periphery of the advertising industry, and the deep inequalities that current approaches to content moderation perpetuate. The article outlines the depth of the unequal practice of moderation, particularly across Africa, and explores the underlying political and economic factors driving this gap. While recognizing content moderation has many limitations, the authors conclude by underlining potential approaches to increase oversight in content moderation.