what should facebook do about all of these james holmes pages?

by:Powerful Toys     2019-09-30
I\'m not quite sure what I\'m covering.
I really don\'t know what that means for the Internet, Facebook, people-if any.
Maybe it shows how our culture, and how criminals get 24-Hour news cycle
Maybe it\'s just a comment on how much tragedy the Aurora theater has filmed-so much so that many people will feel the need to do so on public forums like Facebook.
Perhaps because it can force a heated debate about freedom of speech and unpleasant speech and what Facebook should do in this situation.
What should Facebook do to many professionals?
Is there a page on the site for James Holmes?
Should Facebook review inappropriate comments?
Let us know in the comments.
In fact, I\'m not sure if I can have a deeper meaning to this.
All I can say is wow-there are already plenty of James Holmes --
Related Facebook page. (
James Holmes, you might be fine.
Realize that it was the murderer who was accused of committing a brutal drama massacre last weekend in the screening of The Dark Knight Rise in Aurora, Colorado.
His actions killed 12 people and injured 58. )
Most of the pages that pop up are just \"public characters\" pages.
They usually have dozens or hundreds of places to \"like.
Of course, there are also many pages of \"James Holmes has to rot in hell\" and \"James Holmes needs to be beheaded.
But James Holmes
In a typical Internet, related pages are not sensitivetroll fashion.
You have your \"Holmes, James Holmes\" page, your \"James Holmes fan club\", and your \"Holmes of Jame did nothing\" page.
The final troll Award was awarded to the person who created the \"James Holmes-probably not a bad guy\" page.
Their only post is this: then you have the newly formed page \"James Holmes is a real hero\" and they say they \"praise our dark knights here\"
\"This is a photo, as a profile picture of that page: 50 human photos that have only 1\" like \"so far.
I counted more than 150 James Holmes.
Related pages that have appeared since Friday.
Facebook responded to these pages.
\"Despite the incredible antipathy ,[it]
\"There is no violation of our terms,\" they said . \".
In fact, Facebook\'s Statement on rights and responsibility clearly states that Facebook users will not \"bully, intimidate or harass\" any other users.
It also prohibits the content of \"hate speech, threat or pornography;
Inciting violence;
Or contains bare or graphic or gratuitous violence.
So unless the James Holmes Facebook page starts publishing content that belongs to these categories, Facebook will not post it.
\"We are encouraged that the vast majority of the activities on Facebook around this tragedy are focused on helping communities respond to these events and starting the healing process after these events,\" Facebook said . \".
Of course, this is not the first time Facebook has felt the heat of controversial content on the site.
Back in 2011, under a lot of pressure from outside groups, Facebook deleted a page called \"the third Palestinian uprising.
In this case, Facebook took a while to delete the page, although ti explicitly called for a violent uprising against specific ethnic groups.
On August, a post on the Fox News Facebook page about American atheist Blair Scott\'s appearance on the radio was overwhelmed by hate and violent comments about atheists.
These comments include death threats such as \"shoot them, shoot them\" and \"nail them to the cross and show it \".
\"We ask if these comments are free speech or if Facebook has an obligation to withdraw them when inciting violence.
Before Facebook had to make any decision, the comments were finally removed by Fox News.
Facebook has removed many photos of mothers feeding babies, which continues to struggle with breastfeeding activists.
So someone might argue that Facebook would remove a post of natural behavior because of the hint of nipples, but it will allow other users to upload photos of President Obama\'s Medal of Honor for James Holmes to their page.
Again, the pages that appeared on Friday to praise and support James Holmes and his actions in Aurora did not really violate any of Facebook\'s terms.
As long as it is not turned into illegal, people have the right to be impolite.
Is Facebook\'s job to regulate content that is disrespectful, offensive and unpopular?
Or, will Facebook make the right decision when it allows for all sorts of talk on the site?
Tell us what you think in the comments.
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