# Hate-speech-CNERG /bert-base-uncased-hatexplain-rationale-two

## Model Details

Model Description: The model is used for classifying a text as Abusive (Hatespeech and Offensive) or Normal. The model is trained using data from Gab and Twitter and Human Rationales were included as part of the training data to boost the performance. The model also has a rationale predictor head that can predict the rationales given an abusive sentence

• Developed by: Binny Mathew, Punyajoy Saha, Seid Muhie Yimam, Chris Biemann, Pawan Goyal, and Animesh Mukherjee
• Model Type: Text Classification
• Language(s): English
• Parent Model: See the BERT base uncased model for more information about the BERT base model.

## How to Get Started with the Model

Details of usage

Please use the Model_Rational_Label class inside models.py to load the models. The default prediction in this hosted inference API may be wrong due to the use of different class initialisations.

from transformers import AutoTokenizer, AutoModelForSequenceClassification
### from models.py
from models import *
tokenizer = AutoTokenizer.from_pretrained("Hate-speech-CNERG/bert-base-uncased-hatexplain-rationale-two")
model = Model_Rational_Label.from_pretrained("Hate-speech-CNERG/bert-base-uncased-hatexplain-rationale-two")
inputs = tokenizer('He is a great guy", return_tensors="pt")


## Uses

#### Direct Use

This model can be used for Text Classification

#### Misuse and Out-of-scope Use

The model should not be used to intentionally create hostile or alienating environments for people. In addition, the model was not trained to be factual or true representations of people or events, and therefore using the model to generate such content is out-of-scope for the abilities of this model.

## Risks, Limitations and Biases

CONTENT WARNING: Readers should be aware this section contains content that is disturbing, offensive, and can propagate historical and current stereotypes.

Significant research has explored bias and fairness issues with language models (see, e.g., Sheng et al. (2021) and Bender et al. (2021)).

(and if you can generate an example of a biased prediction, also something like this):

Predictions generated by the model can include disturbing and harmful stereotypes across protected classes; identity characteristics; and sensitive, social, and occupational groups. For

The model author's also note in their HateXplain paper that they

have not considered any external context such as profile bio, user gender, history of posts etc., which might be helpful in the classification task. Also, in this work we have focused on the English language. It does not consider multilingual hate speech into account.

#### Training Procedure

##### Preprocessing

The authors detail their preprocessing procedure in the Github repository

## Evaluation

The mode authors detail the Hidden layer size and attention for the HateXplain fien tuned models in the associated paper

#### Results

The model authors both in their paper and in the git repository provide the illustrative output of the BERT - HateXplain in comparison to BERT and and other HateXplain fine tuned

## Citation Information

@article{mathew2020hatexplain,
title={HateXplain: A Benchmark Dataset for Explainable Hate Speech Detection},
author={Mathew, Binny and Saha, Punyajoy and Yimam, Seid Muhie and Biemann, Chris and Goyal, Pawan and Mukherjee, Animesh},
journal={arXiv preprint arXiv:2012.10289},
year={2020}

}