After a day-in-the-life TikTok video went viral, an Apple contractor was dismissed or unexpectedly discovered that her contract was not renewed.
Nylah Boones Day, a Black girl who worked in a tech video, didn''t reveal any secrets at the company, but it featured footage inside her office at Apple, as seen below.
Boone explained to The Verge that she was only attempting to show other women of color that this kind of career might be an option for them, thereby aiding Apple in achieving a more representative workforce.
The technology girlie genre of content may be beneficial to women, people of color, and other traditionally underrepresented individuals in the healthcare industry who want to leave.
According to Boone, my followers or comments that would reach out to me or comment were like 80 percent Black women. I was critical to be able to connect with other Black women as well as them, so you may work in this industry or work in this role 
When her contract was not renewed, Boone unwittingly lost her job at Apple. Besides making videos about the loss, a trio of clips has now received around 150,000 views.
yall, a black girl working in technology we are back in office! #blackwomenintech #blackgirltiktok #dayinthelife #workingintech #backtooffice
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Employees in Apple are generally prohibited from sharing footage from inside the company''s offices, either through employment contracts or separate NDAs.
It''s only one illustration of what is becoming an increasingly sensitive issue as more of the TikTok generation employs in industrial enterprises.
These glossy aspirational videos have garnered millions of views, but complicated boundaries around filming at work have resulted in HR warnings and even firings from technology firms that are too concerned with the influencer-slash-corporate employee. Companies, however, essentially get free promotion they just have to risk their influencers showing too much or revealing things they may not want the whole world to see.
Cheryl Shih, a YouTuber with over 51,000 followers, claims that artists must balance crafting their own brand and free expression with demands from their employees that limit what they can share, either through explicit policies or implicit worries.
Outside concerns about the risk of either deliberate or inadvertently revealing pre-launch work on unannounced goods, companies are also concerned about the potential hazards of revealing security checkpoints, badge formats, and others.
As The Verges Mia Sato parodies, some artists are very careful about what they do and don''t show. This can also mean that it is no longer a real day-in-the-life video.
Start the day with a free breakfast and a latte. Immediately leave the office while strolling around the expansive, light-filled area, visiting the nap area or theHarry Potter-themed meeting space. Finish up the work. At 5PM.
When he answered to a creators on-camera question, TikTok proved Apple''s vice president of procurement, and Apple didn''t see the joke.