The internet is becoming an extension of the expressive dimension of the youth condition. There, youth talk about their lives and concerns, design the content that they make available to others and assess others reactions to it in the form of optimized and electronically mediated social approval. When connected, youth speak of their daily routines and lives. With each post, image or video they upload , they have the possibility of asking themselves who they are and to try out profiles differing from those they assume in the ‘real’ world. They thus negotiate their identity and create senses of belonging, putting the acceptance and censure of others to the test, an essential mark of the process of identity construction . 
Ironically, it is clear that a substantial fraction of the “Gang of 72” believes that p- value - driven NHST should be abandoned in favor of some type of “weight of the evidence” measure, such as the Bayes Factor. They signed on to the article, apparently, because they believed, in effect, that ratcheting up (down?) the p- value norm would generate even more evidence of the defects of any sort of threshold for NHST, and thus contribute to more widespread appreciation of the advantages of a “ weight of the evidence ” alternative.