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reply to post by Rob48
So you are saying they are like.....shills?
No, I'm saying that there's a lot of batsh*t crazy people who will believe anything as long as it goes against the "official story". Plus a whole bunch of hucksters trying to make money out of a tragedy with stupid videos and half-baked theories. Just let them all stew in their own morass of ignorance.
reply to post by DJW001
I actually did, I think your reading comprehension skills are at fault here.
I see, and your views are based on anything else but your own preconceived notions?
Or do you just have a general objection to unrealistic fantasy being forbidden if it hurts people?
reply to post by Rob48
Conspiracy Theorists also assume that everyone shares their thought processes, which is why they do not express themselves fully.
If someone asks for a fuller explanation, they are told that they have 'poor reading comprehension skills'
Are you a 'No planer?' Do you believe Sandy Hook never happened? Or do you just have a general objection to unrealistic fantasy being forbidden if it hurts people?
I object to any censorship based on (feigned) political correctness.
You seem to know exactly what I am talking about, so maybe it is not your RC skills but just playing dumb.
What about posting rules designed to prevent lawsuits for libel? Do you feel that the site owners have no right to protect themselves from people exercising their right to protect their reputation?
Is not eliminating the false the path to truth?
They can't be held responsible for what some members say on here.
Section 230 of the CDA is the section that is perhaps most relevant to online defamation. It attempts to deal with the question of an ISP's liability to content that is stored on their servers. Although it does not specifically outline all instances, it does contend that an ISP is not responsible for the information published by their users unless and until they are informed of any infringement; at this point, the ISP should act to remove the content or face legal action themselves.
The Communications Decency Act of 1996 can be viewed in full at the FCC website - www.fcc.gov...