facebook-hate-speech

In our society, vulgarians like Larry Flynt and the murdered journalists of Charlie Hebdo are the vanguard who protect freedom of speech. They are the canary in the coal mine, whose death warns us of the unseen dangers gathering around us.
Just as cell phones are different from ordinary physical objects, the Internet is dramatically different from earlier speech mediums. And the Court should acknowledge those differences in determining the scope of First Amendment protection for speech.
I know I am not alone. Misogyny, harassment and verbal abuse toward women goes beyond what's trending in social media.
Even the U.S. Supreme Court sometimes has a hard time agreeing on speech issues. It's a tough job for Facebook, but as proprietors of a service with a global membership nearly four times the population of the U.S, it's a responsibility they have to face.
The statement also details a series of steps the company plans to take in order to accomplish these goals. The steps include
"I was, like, confused," Yousef said. "I had to refresh the page. The feeling, I couldn't even say I was mad. Shocked, maybe