Tuesday, May 31, 2016

( Sheriff David Clarke Speaks At The NRA-ILA Leadership Forum 2016 ) Patcnews May 31, 2016 The Patriot Conservative Tea Party Network Reports Sheriff David Clarke Speaks At The NRA-ILA Leadership © All copyrights reserved By Patcnews






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( Memorial Day Services Events 2016 ) Patcnews May 31, 2016 The Patriot Conservative Tea Party Network Reports Memorial Day Services Events 2016 © All copyrights reserved By Patcnews





Civil War re-enactments 


(Donald Gilliland)

Donald Gilliland | dgilliland@pennlive.com By Donald Gilliland | dgilliland@pennlive.com Email the author | Follow on Twitter
on July 06, 2013 at 7:30 AM, updated July 07, 2013 at 2:55 AM
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Civil War commemorations and re-enactors are practically synonymous, but as the Gettysburg hoopla began last week, the Director of the Civil War Institute at Gettysburg College said very publicly the commemoration would be better without all the men in blue and gray pretending to be soldiers.
On June 29, the Wall Street Journal ran a story that said, "Peter Carmichael, a professor of history at Gettysburg College, calls re-enactments an 'unfortunate distraction' from a deeper understanding of the Civil War, including the motivations of those who fought and its legacy."
Later that same night, Carmichael quoted himself to me at the media reception in Gettysburg sponsored by the college: "unfortunate distraction."
Across town, in a field of canvas dog tents next to the Pennsylvania Monument, Tom Downes told me, "A lot of guys in this camp have probably done more research than a lot of academics - they just haven't written a book: they wanted to know what kind of cartridge box was used in 1862 in Virginia."
Downes, 63, has been re-enacting for 33 years. He's the founder of the 8th Ohio re-enactment group and leader of the National Regiment, one of the two re-enactment organizations the National Park Service asked to do Living History demonstrations on the battlefield during the July 1-3 commemoration.
There's a mutual simmering resentment between historians and re-enactors. It's not a war or a battle - the hackneyed terms used for any controversy in Gettysburg - but it is a tension over who should tell the story of the war and how.
Call it the eggheads versus the interlopers.
Like any good American feud, it includes perceived differences in class, propriety, work ethic and honor.
The professional historians are clearly the establishment, and the re-enactors the literally unwashed masses.
But it's not a black and white, blue and gray kind of spat. It gets complicated.
Carmichael.jpegPeter Carmichael, Director of the Civil War Institute at Gettysburg College
 When I spoke with Carmichael, he was particularly interested, it seemed, after I mentioned that I was embedded with re-enactors camped on the battlefield and had participated in re-enactments during the preceding year in preparation for Gettysburg.
Carmichael told me he had once been a re-enactor himself.
I didn't ask if he grew out of it or followed a 12-step program; his question to me - didn't I find most of the re-enactors to be blue collar? - suggested other factors were at play.
I told him in my year of re-enacting the thing that has struck me most was the variety of people involved in the hobby: I have met architects, insurance adjusters, congressional staffers, delivery men, computer specialists, members of the military (both active and retired), professional artists, college librarians, retired coal miners, law clerks, engineers, high school teachers, a state government cabinet secretary and the Policy Director for NASA.
I asked Downes. He told me that in the 8th Ohio, he has had "two multi-millionaires as members of the unit and five military officers in various branches. One today is a retired judge, and was an active judge when he joined. I've got truck drivers and loading dock supervisors. A rarity are teachers: I've got one. There are three PhDs in my company."
Two of the PhDs were there doing Living History: an economist and an historian.
The historian was Bradley Keefer, a tenured professor at Kent State, who said, "re-enactors are generally looked down on and not taken seriously" - except when it comes to battlefield preservation.
But Carmichael's condemnation was not universal: he told both the Wall Street Journal reporter and me that living history encampments, like the one Downes was leading on the battlefield, were preferable to re-enactments. "They do a good job," he said.
But better yet, the best thing people can do - "All you need to do," he said - is spend the day on the battlefield with a certified guide.
That's the hierarchy of respectability outside the lecture hall.
But the National Park Service invites re-enactors to the battlefield regularly to present Living History demonstrations; it's something of a badge of honor among re-enactment groups that they are "good enough" to be invited.
Re-enactors clearly have value of some sort. A Park Ranger told members of the National Regiment the 150th commemoration couldn't have been done without them.
After I participated in the National Regiment's appearance at the commemoration of Pickett's charge on Tuesday and as I was walking to my truck in full uniform with my musket, a gray-haired man came up to me and said "Thank You" in the earnest tone I've heard people use with active duty servicemen. It unsettled and embarrassed me because there's not even a remote equivalence. Perhaps - I hope - he didn't intend one. But the earnestness of that "Thank You" was more than the proof I needed that visitors to the battlefield like to see re-enactors.
And that's really the rub.
The spectator stands for the battle re-enactment that continues today and tomorrow came to Gettysburg straight from the U.S. Open. They're massive. They have to be. Roughly 40,000 people are expected to visit the re-enactment over its four-day schedule. That's as many people as visited the battlefield for the official commemoration of Pickett's charge on Tuesday.
From Carmichael's perspective, big battle re-enactments like this weekend's attract people who would be better served, he thinks, learning real history on the battlefield itself, spending the money they'd otherwise drop at the re-enactment on a licensed battlefield guide to be properly instructed in history.
I'm not sure the two are exclusive, but the historians sense there's a competition for people's time and minds.
If there were no re-enactments, people would have to go to the battlefield and do it the right way.
 Col Downes.jpgTom Downes, right, has been re-enacting for 33 years and leads the National Regiment. 
But even Downes is uneasy with at least one aspect of re-enactments: the media coverage which creates the image of re-enactors.
"The media always focuses on the yahoos and goons - the ones with crossed bandoleros and feathers in their hat," he said.
Or the many Robert E. Lees.
One doesn't join a re-enactment group and decide he's going to be a general. Those people - the impersonators - tend to operate alone, or soon find themselves alone.
Most serious re-enactors start as simple common soldiers, and many never do anything but.
Downes described his "meteoric 25 year rise" to the rank of colonel. "Our philosophy has always been: Are you a good private? That's what we judge you by."
It's not about glory and attention, but something much different.
Carmichael questions the propriety - when the country is in the midst of war - of turning war into "a spectator sport."
War as entertainment may be distasteful to many, but given the fact the "Call of Duty" video game - just one of many featuring explicit and realistic World War II shooting scenarios - sold 6 million units in one month after its release in 2009, Civil War re-enactment is a small drop in that bucket.
While battle re-enactments may be of limited value to the spectators, they are important to re-enactors and sustain the Living History demonstrations valued by the Park Service and its visitors.
Generally, those who are good enough to do Living History for the National Park Service got that way by going to lots of battle re-enactments.
One of the reasons Downes group was invited to do Living History is they are very good at Civil War military drill - how the groups of soldiers moved from point A to point B.
Downes likes drill; he learned it not only from books but from doing it with older re-enactors who had become really good at it.
They practiced at re-enactments.
Downes said the experience of re-enacting colors and enlivens his reading of history and vice-versa. He has read letters and accounts written by men who served and sometimes could immediately relate to what they were describing, and at other times, he'd be on a re-enactment field and see something happen and realize that's what he'd read about.
Re-enactors generally have a deep interest in the history of the Civil War, read extensively about it, often do original research and enjoy re-enacting because it helps them better understand the reality of the common soldier.
Re-enactors don't pretend to be professional historians, and don't try to compete with them, but they do bridle at the condescension they sometimes receive from the Ivory Tower. Some of the professional historians, they suspect, wouldn't know Left Wheel from Shoulder-Arms.
In my experience, most enjoy sharing what they know with others, and they don't hesitate to acknowledge when they don't know.
And part of their appeal to the public, I think, is the fact they aren't professors and are both more accessible and approachable.
Downes said he believes there are three dimensions to popular history: reading a book, going to battlefields and museums; and re-enacting.
"What brings history into third dimension is re-enacting," he said: "wear the clothes, eat the food, experience the conditions."
I've experienced the conditions, and they are anything but comfortable. I've nearly frozen at Antietam in mid-September, laying on the cold, hard ground under the stars in nothing but my uniform and a wool blanket. I've marched in uncomfortable shoes until my feet were numb. I've mucked about through mud the color and consistency of pig excrement at Shiloh. I've drank bad coffee, eaten hardtack and gone hungry.
As I lay in my tent on the battlefield at Gettysburg earlier this week, damp and back aching, I wondered why these men do it. Really.
I watched several of them crawl from their tents at Chancellorsville, gripping their backs and groaning in pain. I saw a guy whack his hand with an axe, and come back from the hospital and continue re-enacting with a bandaged hand. I saw a man who has to sleep with an air pump and mask for his sleep apnea bring it to camp camouflaged in a period-appropriate wooden ammunition crate.
And they aren't crazy, most of them.
Ask them why they do it, and most say it's for the fun.
Even Downes says, "I take the hobby seriously, but not too seriously."
There is a campfire camaraderie among men - and women - who share a deep interest in history, a sometimes silly hobby and an agreement not to discuss politics or religion. They share war stories - both real and re-enacted.
And yet they suffer doing it.
And that suffering was perhaps the key, I thought, as I lay there in the tent.
It reminded me of the hermit saints of the middle ages who deprived themselves to step closer to and honor God.
In some odd, unspoken way, it seemed like the re-enactors' suffering - though not religious - was an homage to the men who fought and died in the Civil War.
So I asked Downes if there was something to that or if I was just a nutter.
There's something to it, he agreed.
"It's the old boys we do this for, and it's the old boys who were here."
That kind of participatory history simply can't be found with a licensed guide on the battlefield.

 










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Sunday, May 29, 2016

( The 100th Running of the Indianapolis 500 ) Patcnews May 29, 2016 The Patriot Conservative Tea Party Network Reports The 100th Running of the Indianapolis 500 © All copyrights reserved By Patcnews

 If yuou missed the 100th Running Of Indianapolis 500 Mario Andretti receives a kiss from Lady Gaga





                    

  Rookie Alexander 

Rookie Alexander Rossi wins The 100th Running of the Indianapolis 500


By Jerry Bonkowski | Published: May 29, 2016

http://www.indycar.com/News/2016/05/05-29-Indy-500-race



INDIANAPOLIS – When Alexander Rossi leaves Indianapolis, don’t be surprised if he’ll have a song stuck in his heart and head: fellow Californian Jackson Brown’s 1977 hit, “Running on Empty.”
Rossi was running on an empty fuel tank in his No. 98 NAPA Auto Parts/Curb Honda, but managed to coast the final quarter-lap to win the history-making 100th Running of the Indianapolis 500 presented by PennGrade Motor Oil.
CLICK HERE: 100th Indianapolis 500 box score
“This is the greatest day of my life,” Rossi said. “I have no idea how we pulled that off.


“I didn’t know (if I could make it to the finish). … I’ll cherish the fact that at one point we were (in 29th place) and that we rolled the dice and we came through and we made it happen. It’s phenomenal. I’m at a loss for words but it will change my life, for sure.”
The 25-year-old Auburn, California, native – who drove five races in Formula One last year before jumping back to American soil to compete in the Verizon IndyCar Series for 2016 – becomes the first rookie to win the Indy 500 since Helio Castroneves in 2001.
Rossi’s car started sputtering shortly after he took the white flag for the final lap. By the time he exited Turn 4 and headed to the finish line, he was coasting.
How slow? Rossi’s final lap speed was just 179.784 mph. But he had built such a huge lead that he still managed to cross the start-finish line with a 4.4975-second margin of victory.
By comparison, the last-lap speed of runner-up and teammate Carlos Munoz was 218.789 mph.
In his first season in the Verizon IndyCar Series, this was just Rossi’s sixth race. His best finish to date was 10th two weeks ago in the Angie’s List Grand Prix of Indianapolis, on the Indianapolis Motor Speedway road course.
“Unbelievable, unbelievable,” said Michael Andretti, co-owner of the Andretti Herta Autosport with Curb-Agajanian entry for Rossi. “They did a great job with their strategy. To get a 1-2 finish in the 100th Running of the Indy 500 (is) pretty good. We’re just so happy. It’s so awesome.
“It’s a great day to be part of history,” Andretti said later in the post-race press conference. “I’m a bit speechless. (Rossi) had never seen this place until a couple months ago. He was never intimidated and learned every day of the month.
“I saw he was very confident going into the race and he did a hell of a job. Even when there were problems, he kept his head in the game.”
When several other drivers including pole sitter James Hinchcliffe, Tony Kanaan, Josef Newgarden and Munoz had to stop for fuel in the closing laps, Rossi took the point on Lap 197.
That’s when co-owner and race strategist Bryan Herta told Rossi to conserve fuel, gambling Rossi could go a seemingly impossible 36 laps (90 miles) on the 18.5 gallons of Sunoco E85R fuel he had to make it to the end.
“Bryan came up with an unbelievable strategy.” Rossi said. “The NAPA Auto Parts/Curb Honda was fast in the beginning. I can’t believe we’ve done this.”
For Herta, it was his second Indy 500 win as a team owner. The late Dan Wheldon won the 2011 500 for Herta’s team, which joined forces in mid-February with Andretti.
“This is unbelievable,” Herta said. “Man, it was so close at the end. For a rookie to drive with the poise he did in such a tough situation – I was telling him, ‘Don’t let anybody pass you but save fuel’ – and he did it. A tribute to Alex, Michael Andretti and the whole team. We worked so well together this month.” Rossi’s triumph marks the fourth Indy 500 win for Andretti Autosport. The others were with Dan Wheldon (2005), Dario Franchitti (2007) and Ryan Hunter-Reay (2014).
A sellout crowd filled Indianapolis Motor Speedway for the momentous race – and were not disappointed.
“It sucks not winning this thing, but at least people had an amazing show to watch for the 100th running,” Newgarden said after finishing third in the No. 21 Preferred Freezer Chevrolet for Ed Carpenter Racing. “That’s all we can really ask.”
Tony Kanaan was fourth in the No. 10 NTT Data Chevy for Chip Ganassi Racing, with teammate Charlie Kimball fifth in the No. 42 Tresiba Chevy.
Verizon IndyCar Series points leader Simon Pagenaud saw his three-race winning streak come to an end, finishing 19th. The Team Penske driver leaves Indianapolis with a 57-point lead over Scott Dixon.
Pagenaud’s teammate, defending Indianapolis 500 winner Juan Pablo Montoya, saw his day end early when he lost control of the No. 2 Verizon Team Penske Chevrolet and hit the SAFER Barrier exiting Turn 2 on Lap 64 in a single-car incident. Montoya became the third champion to finish last the following year, after Jimmy Bryan in 1959 and Johnny Rutherford in 1977.
There were 54 lead changes, second most in Indy 500 history to the 68 changes in 2013. When Kanaan took the lead on Lap 109, it marked the 12th Indy 500 that he’s led at least one lap. That ranks second to A.J. Foyt’s 13. Castroneves led the race an 11th time, tying him for third with Al Unser and Mario Andretti.

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Saturday, May 21, 2016

( Armed Forces Day Today ) Patcnews May 21, 2016 The Patriot Conservative Tea Party Network Reports Armed Forces Day Today © All copyrights reserved By Patcnews


May 21, 2016 Armed Forces Day Today


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Thursday, May 12, 2016

( facebook as suckface report ) Patcnews May 12, 2016 The Patriot Conservative Tea Party Network Reports Suckface As ( Facebook ) © All copyrights reserved By Patcnews



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Patcnews -TV Is Reporting
ISIS is Using Social Media For Recruiting terrorist Groups without being block however Social Media is targeting Conservative Groups and We Are the Ones that are being Block why is That ????

Link to share
What Happen to When you See Something and Hear Something report-it I did that and I got more attacks back why ????



People Just Don't Care Anymore WOW What A Country
mainstream media Sucks Hash Tags To Share #twittermainstreammediaSucks #FacebookmainstreammediaSucks
#HillaryforJail2016 #VoteTrump2016 #VoteForTrump2016 Patcnews :
The Patriot Conservative News Tea Party Network Reports 40 Islamic isis muslims jihadist terrorists On Facebook No Joke.. And Trump is Right there are isis members on FB and Not Being Reported Patcnews found 40 Islamic isis muslims jihadist terrorists Today
( Hash Tags List ) #FBI #FoxNews #AMW #KIRO7News #KOMO4News #King5news #Q13FoxNews #MegynKelly #SeanHannity #MarkLevin #WSJ #KAVLNews #KTLA5News #KMTRNews #KLSRNews #Abc7News #FoxLaNews #KCALNews #SeattleTimes #RushLimbaugh #NewYorkTimes #ChicagoTribune #LasAngelesTimes #GlennBeck #KSTU #KUTV #KVVU #WTXF #WFLX #KTNV #KCNC #KDVR #Kcal9 #WFAA #KXAS #KTVT #KRLD 





















The obama regime 

Poll: Dems more likely to unfriend people due to political posts

Poll: Dems more likely to unfriend people due to political posts
© Getty Images
Democratic voters are almost three times as likely to have "blocked, unfriended, or stopped following someone on social media" after Donald Trump's victory, according to a study released Monday.
The nonpartisan Public Religion Research Institute (PRRI ) found 24 percent of Democrats distanced themselves from people on social media because of a political postings. Nine percent of both Republicans and independents reported doing the same to those in social media circles.
Additionally, 28 percent of liberals surveyed said they removed someone from their social media circle because of the content that person posted, compared with 8 percent of conservatives.
For moderates, 11 percent said they blocked, unfriended or unfollowed someone due to what that person posted online.
ADVERTISEMENT
The survey shows considerable splits along gender lines as well.Women were "twice as likely as men to report removing people from their online social circle because of the political views they expressed online," 18 percent to 9 percent, according to the study conducted by Daniel Cox and Robert P. Jones.
Three in 10 Democratic women said they removed someone from a social media platform due to a political opinion shared. This compares to just 14 percent of Democratic men doing the same.
Republican men and women were about equal on this front, with 10 percent of GOP men saying they blocked, unfollowed, or unfriended someone on social media because of political postings and 8 percent of Republican women following suit. 
Meanwhile, 5 percent of those polled said they will alter plans to spend less time with select members of their family because of their political views. 
This, too, showed a partisan divide: 10 percent of Democrats said they planned to avoid certain family members, and 2 percent of Republicans said they would do likewise.
The PRRI survey was taken Dec. 7–11 among 1,004 adults with a 3.6 percentage point margin of error.

___________________________________

 

Mark Zuckerberg Says 'No Evidence' Facebook Censors Conservative News, Launches Investigation




Good Morning America





















Mark Zuckerberg Says 'No Evidence' Facebook Censors Conservative News, Launches Investigation
.
View photo

Mark Zuckerberg Says 'No Evidence' Facebook Censors Conservative News, Launches Investigation (ABC News)


Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg said his company is investigating a report accusing it of political bias, but has so far found "no evidence" the allegation is true.

The company was accused of suppressing conservative news sites and injecting a liberal bias into its "Trending Topics" list -- which appears in the top right corner of each user's Facebook homepage -- according to anonymous sources in a story reported by Tech website Gizmodo on Monday. ABC News could not independently verify that report.

"This week, there was a report suggesting that Facebook contractors working on Trending Topics suppressed stories with conservative viewpoints," Zuckerberg said in a statement on his Facebook account Thursday evening. "We take this report very seriously and are conducting a full investigation to ensure our teams upheld the integrity of this product."


"We have found no evidence that this report is true. If we find anything against our principles, you have my commitment that we will take additional steps to address it," he added.


In addition to the investigation, Zuckerberg said he would invite "leading conservatives and people from across the political spectrum" to share their views with him.
Facebook Responds to Allegations Company Suppressed Conservative News

Facebook said it has 1.09 billion daily active users as of March 2016, about 94 percent of which are outside the U.S. and Canada.








Beware of the Facebook free money scam


LINKEDINCOMMENTMORE
Like....share....and win!
That's what more and more Facebook posts are asking you to do.
It seems everyone wants us to "like" a page or post on Facebook these days (OK, I admit I am guilty too).
"It pops up every day. Your friend likes this, or your friend sent you this," one woman said.
Now, thousands of people are liking a Facebook post for a chance to win a $2,000 diamond ring, just in time for Christmas.
Kathy Currington and Phyllis Willke found the post on their feed the other day.
"Yes, I saw that," Currington said. "I didn't respond."
But many others are.
Why Everyone is Sharing it
The post claims that by liking and sharing with your friends Satisfashion's Facebook page, you can win a beautiful diamond ring, on December 25, or this upcoming Valentine’s Day.
Different versions of the post have different dates, though there do not seem to be postings listing past winners.
Thousands of people are liking and sharing the post, some saying "what's the harm, LOL."
But you may not be laughing out loud when you find out where your information is going.
What Can Happen When You Click
The Better Business Bureau says this is known as "Like" farming.
The BBB says while it not a true scam, marketers set up temporary Facebook pages, and get you to like and share them to win something.
When they hit 10,000 or more likes, they then sell the page to other marketers or scammers, who then hit you with ads, offers, even malware.
Other farming pages have promoted free iPhones and free airline tickets.
The "Satisfashion" post takes you to a Facebook jewelry website supposedly in England, but with no known address, or contact information, just a new diamond giveaway every month.
So while it sure is appealing, remember that a simple Facebook like -- just like a diamond -- can be forever.



 

Some of Your Facebook Friends Might Be Undercover Federal Agents


barbara june
The Feds are on Facebook.

U.S. law enforcement agents are following the rest of the Internet world into popular social-networking services, going undercover with false online profiles to communicate with suspects and gather private information, according to an internal Justice Department document that offers a tantalizing glimpse of issues related to privacy and crime-fighting.
Think you know who’s behind that “friend” request? Think again. Your new “friend” just might be the FBI.
The document, obtained in a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit, makes clear that U.S. agents are already logging on surreptitiously to exchange messages with suspects, identify a target’s friends or relatives and browse private information such as postings, personal photographs and video clips.


Regulated Goods


We prohibit any attempts by unauthorized dealers to purchase, sell, or trade prescription drugs and marijuana. If you post an offer to purchase or sell firearms, alcohol, tobacco, or adult products, we expect you to comply with all applicable laws and carefully consider the audience for that content. We do not allow you to use Facebook's payment tools to sell or purchase regulated goods on our platform.

Violence and Graphic Content

Facebook has long been a place where people share their experiences and raise awareness about important issues. Sometimes, those experiences and issues involve violence and graphic images of public interest or concern, such as human rights abuses or acts of terrorism. In many instances, when people share this type of content, they are condemning it or raising awareness about it. We remove graphic images when they are shared for sadistic pleasure or to celebrate or glorify violence.

When people share anything on Facebook, we expect that they will share it responsibly, including carefully choosing who will see that content. We also ask that people warn their audience about what they are about to see if it includes graphic violence.


Keeping your account and personal information secure

Accounts of Friends or Family Who Have Passed Away: How you can create a place to remember lost loved ones on Facebook.

Facebook is a place where people come to share their stories and reminisce about friends and family who have passed away. Once we receive proof of death, we secure and memorialize accounts. We do this once we receive sufficient proof of death. Learn more about what happens when we memorialize an account.

Immediate family members can also request that we remove and delete a loved one's profile.


Protecting your intellectual property

Facebook is a place for you to share the things that are important to you. You own all of the content and information you post on Facebook, and you can control how it is shared through your privacy and application settings. However, before sharing content on Facebook, please be sure you have the right to do so. We ask that you respect copyrights, trademarks, and other legal rights. Learn more about intellectual property rights.

Reporting Abuse

Our global community is growing every day and we strive to welcome people to an environment free from abusive content. To do this, we rely on people like you. If you see something on Facebook that you believe violates our terms, please report it to us. We have dedicated teams working around the world to review things you report to help make sure Facebook remains safe.

Governments also sometimes ask us to remove content that violates local laws, but does not violate our Community Standards. If after careful legal review, we find that the content is illegal under local law, then we may make it unavailable only in the relevant country or territory.

Please keep the following in mind:



  • We may take action any time something violates the Community Standards outlined here.
  • We may ask Page owners to associate their name and Facebook Profile with a Page that contains cruel and insensitive content, even if that content does not violate our policies.
  • Reporting something doesn't guarantee that it will be removed because it may not violate our policies.
  • Our content reviewers will look to you for information about why a post may violate our policies. If you report content, please tell us why the content should be removed (e.g., is it nudity or hate speech?) so that we can send it to the right person for review.
  • Our review decisions may occasionally change after receiving additional context about specific posts or after seeing new, violating content appearing on a Page or Facebook Profile.
  • The number of reports does not impact whether something will be removed. We never remove content simply because it has been reported a number of times.
  • The consequences for violating our Community Standards vary depending on the severity of the violation and the person's history on Facebook. For instance, we may warn someone for a first violation, but if we continue to see further violations we may restrict a person's ability to post on Facebook or ban the person from Facebook.

Not all disagreeable or disturbing content violates our Community Standards. For this reason, we offer you the ability to customize and control what you see by unfollowing, blocking, and hiding the posts, people, Pages, and applications you don’t want to see – and we encourage you to use these controls to better personalize your experience. Learn more. People also often resolve issues they have about a piece of content by simply reaching out to the person who posted it. We’ve created tools for you to communicate directly with other people when you’re unhappy with posts, photos, or other content you see on Facebook. 


 Suckface policies as Facebook policies

 Statement of Rights and Responsibilities
This Statement of Rights and Responsibilities ("Statement," "Terms," or "SRR") derives from the Facebook Principles, and is our terms of service that governs our relationship with users and others who interact with Facebook, as well as Facebook brands, products and services, which we call the “Facebook Services” or “Services”. By using or accessing the Facebook Services, you agree to this Statement, as updated from time to time in accordance with Section 13 below. Additionally, you will find resources at the end of this document that help you understand how Facebook works.

Because Facebook provides a wide range of Services, we may ask you to review and accept supplemental terms that apply to your interaction with a specific app, product, or service. To the extent those supplemental terms conflict with this SRR, the supplemental terms associated with the app, product, or service govern with respect to your use of such app, product or service to the extent of the conflict. 
  1. Privacy

    Your privacy is very important to us. We designed our Data Policy to make important disclosures about how you can use Facebook to share with others and how we collect and can use your content and information. We encourage you to read the Data Policy, and to use it to help you make informed decisions.
     
  2. Sharing Your Content and Information

    You own all of the content and information you post on Facebook, and you can control how it is shared through your privacy and application settings. In addition:
    1. For content that is covered by intellectual property rights, like photos and videos (IP content), you specifically give us the following permission, subject to your privacy and application settings: you grant us a non-exclusive, transferable, sub-licensable, royalty-free, worldwide license to use any IP content that you post on or in connection with Facebook (IP License). This IP License ends when you delete your IP content or your account unless your content has been shared with others, and they have not deleted it.
    2. When you delete IP content, it is deleted in a manner similar to emptying the recycle bin on a computer. However, you understand that removed content may persist in backup copies for a reasonable period of time (but will not be available to others).
    3. When you use an application, the application may ask for your permission to access your content and information as well as content and information that others have shared with you.  We require applications to respect your privacy, and your agreement with that application will control how the application can use, store, and transfer that content and information.  (To learn more about Platform, including how you can control what information other people may share with applications, read our Data Policy and Platform Page.)
    4. When you publish content or information using the Public setting, it means that you are allowing everyone, including people off of Facebook, to access and use that information, and to associate it with you (i.e., your name and profile picture).
    5. We always appreciate your feedback or other suggestions about Facebook, but you understand that we may use your feedback or suggestions without any obligation to compensate you for them (just as you have no obligation to offer them).
       
  3. Safety

    We do our best to keep Facebook safe, but we cannot guarantee it. We need your help to keep Facebook safe, which includes the following commitments by you:
    1. You will not post unauthorized commercial communications (such as spam) on Facebook.
    2. You will not collect users' content or information, or otherwise access Facebook, using automated means (such as harvesting bots, robots, spiders, or scrapers) without our prior permission.
    3. You will not engage in unlawful multi-level marketing, such as a pyramid scheme, on Facebook.
    4. You will not upload viruses or other malicious code.
    5. You will not solicit login information or access an account belonging to someone else.
    6. You will not bully, intimidate, or harass any user.
    7. You will not post content that: is hate speech, threatening, or pornographic; incites violence; or contains nudity or graphic or gratuitous violence.
    8. You will not develop or operate a third-party application containing alcohol-related, dating or other mature content (including advertisements) without appropriate age-based restrictions.
    9. You will not use Facebook to do anything unlawful, misleading, malicious, or discriminatory.
    10. You will not do anything that could disable, overburden, or impair the proper working or appearance of Facebook, such as a denial of service attack or interference with page rendering or other Facebook functionality.
    11. You will not facilitate or encourage any violations of this Statement or our policies.
       
  4. Registration and Account Security

    Facebook users provide their real names and information, and we need your help to keep it that way. Here are some commitments you make to us relating to registering and maintaining the security of your account:
    1. You will not provide any false personal information on Facebook, or create an account for anyone other than yourself without permission.
    2. You will not create more than one personal account.
    3. If we disable your account, you will not create another one without our permission.
    4. You will not use your personal timeline primarily for your own commercial gain, and will use a Facebook Page for such purposes.
    5. You will not use Facebook if you are under 13.
    6. You will not use Facebook if you are a convicted sex offender.
    7. You will keep your contact information accurate and up-to-date.
    8. You will not share your password (or in the case of developers, your secret key), let anyone else access your account, or do anything else that might jeopardize the security of your account.
    9. You will not transfer your account (including any Page or application you administer) to anyone without first getting our written permission.
    10. If you select a username or similar identifier for your account or Page, we reserve the right to remove or reclaim it if we believe it is appropriate (such as when a trademark owner complains about a username that does not closely relate to a user's actual name).
       
  5. Protecting Other People's Rights

    We respect other people's rights, and expect you to do the same.
    1. You will not post content or take any action on Facebook that infringes or violates someone else's rights or otherwise violates the law.
    2. We can remove any content or information you post on Facebook if we believe that it violates this Statement or our policies.
    3. We provide you with tools to help you protect your intellectual property rights. To learn more, visit our How to Report Claims of Intellectual Property Infringement page.
    4. If we remove your content for infringing someone else's copyright, and you believe we removed it by mistake, we will provide you with an opportunity to appeal.
    5. If you repeatedly infringe other people's intellectual property rights, we will disable your account when appropriate.
    6. You will not use our copyrights or Trademarks or any confusingly similar marks, except as expressly permitted by our Brand Usage Guidelines or with our prior written permission.
    7. If you collect information from users, you will: obtain their consent, make it clear you (and not Facebook) are the one collecting their information, and post a privacy policy explaining what information you collect and how you will use it.
    8. You will not post anyone's identification documents or sensitive financial information on Facebook.
    9. You will not tag users or send email invitations to non-users without their consent. Facebook offers social reporting tools to enable users to provide feedback about tagging.
       
  6. Mobile and Other Devices
    1. We currently provide our mobile services for free, but please be aware that your carrier's normal rates and fees, such as text messaging and data charges, will still apply.
    2. In the event you change or deactivate your mobile telephone number, you will update your account information on Facebook within 48 hours to ensure that your messages are not sent to the person who acquires your old number.
    3. You provide consent and all rights necessary to enable users to sync (including through an application) their devices with any information that is visible to them on Facebook.
       
  7. Payments

    If you make a payment on Facebook, you agree to our Payments Terms unless it is stated that other terms apply.
     
  8. Special Provisions Applicable to Developers/Operators of Applications and Websites

    If you are a developer or operator of a Platform application or website or if you use Social Plugins, you must comply with the Facebook Platform Policy.
  9. About Advertisements and Other Commercial Content Served or Enhanced by Facebook

    Our goal is to deliver advertising and other commercial or sponsored content that is valuable to our users and advertisers. In order to help us do that, you agree to the following:

    1. You give us permission to use your name, profile picture, content, and information in connection with commercial, sponsored, or related content (such as a brand you like) served or enhanced by us. This means, for example, that you permit a business or other entity to pay us to display your name and/or profile picture with your content or information, without any compensation to you. If you have selected a specific audience for your content or information, we will respect your choice when we use it.
    2. We do not give your content or information to advertisers without your consent.
    3. You understand that we may not always identify paid services and communications as such.
       
  10. Special Provisions Applicable to Advertisers

    If you use our self-service advertising creation interfaces for creation, submission and/or delivery of any advertising or other commercial or sponsored activity or content (collectively, the “Self-Serve Ad Interfaces”), you agree to our Self-Serve Ad Terms. In addition, your advertising or other commercial or sponsored activity or content placed on Facebook or our publisher network will comply with our Advertising Policies.
  11. Special Provisions Applicable to Pages

    If you create or administer a Page on Facebook, or run a promotion or an offer from your Page, you agree to our Pages Terms.
     
  12. Special Provisions Applicable to Software
    1. If you download or use our software, such as a stand-alone software product, an app, or a browser plugin, you agree that from time to time, the software may download and install upgrades, updates and additional features from us in order to improve, enhance, and further develop the software.
    2. You will not modify, create derivative works of, decompile, or otherwise attempt to extract source code from us, unless you are expressly permitted to do so under an open source license, or we give you express written permission.

  13. Amendments
    1. We’ll notify you before we make changes to these terms and give you the opportunity to review and comment on the revised terms before continuing to use our Services.
    2. If we make changes to policies, guidelines or other terms referenced in or incorporated by this Statement, we may provide notice on the Site Governance Page.
    3. Your continued use of the Facebook Services, following notice of the changes to our terms, policies or guidelines, constitutes your acceptance of our amended terms, policies or guidelines.
       
  14. Termination

    If you violate the letter or spirit of this Statement, or otherwise create risk or possible legal exposure for us, we can stop providing all or part of Facebook to you. We will notify you by email or at the next time you attempt to access your account. You may also delete your account or disable your application at any time. In all such cases, this Statement shall terminate, but the following provisions will still apply: 2.2, 2.4, 3-5, 9.3, and 14-18.
     
  15. Disputes
    1. You will resolve any claim, cause of action or dispute (claim) you have with us arising out of or relating to this Statement or Facebook exclusively in the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of California or a state court located in San Mateo County, and you agree to submit to the personal jurisdiction of such courts for the purpose of litigating all such claims. The laws of the State of California will govern this Statement, as well as any claim that might arise between you and us, without regard to conflict of law provisions.
    2. If anyone brings a claim against us related to your actions, content or information on Facebook, you will indemnify and hold us harmless from and against all damages, losses, and expenses of any kind (including reasonable legal fees and costs) related to such claim. Although we provide rules for user conduct, we do not control or direct users' actions on Facebook and are not responsible for the content or information users transmit or share on Facebook. We are not responsible for any offensive, inappropriate, obscene, unlawful or otherwise objectionable content or information you may encounter on Facebook. We are not responsible for the conduct, whether online or offline, of any user of Facebook.
    3. WE TRY TO KEEP FACEBOOK UP, BUG-FREE, AND SAFE, BUT YOU USE IT AT YOUR OWN RISK. WE ARE PROVIDING FACEBOOK AS IS WITHOUT ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO, IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, AND NON-INFRINGEMENT. WE DO NOT GUARANTEE THAT FACEBOOK WILL ALWAYS BE SAFE, SECURE OR ERROR-FREE OR THAT FACEBOOK WILL ALWAYS FUNCTION WITHOUT DISRUPTIONS, DELAYS OR IMPERFECTIONS. FACEBOOK IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR THE ACTIONS, CONTENT, INFORMATION, OR DATA OF THIRD PARTIES, AND YOU RELEASE US, OUR DIRECTORS, OFFICERS, EMPLOYEES, AND AGENTS FROM ANY CLAIMS AND DAMAGES, KNOWN AND UNKNOWN, ARISING OUT OF OR IN ANY WAY CONNECTED WITH ANY CLAIM YOU HAVE AGAINST ANY SUCH THIRD PARTIES. IF YOU ARE A CALIFORNIA RESIDENT, YOU WAIVE CALIFORNIA CIVIL CODE §1542, WHICH SAYS: A GENERAL RELEASE DOES NOT EXTEND TO CLAIMS WHICH THE CREDITOR DOES NOT KNOW OR SUSPECT TO EXIST IN HIS OR HER FAVOR AT THE TIME OF EXECUTING THE RELEASE, WHICH IF KNOWN BY HIM OR HER MUST HAVE MATERIALLY AFFECTED HIS OR HER SETTLEMENT WITH THE DEBTOR. WE WILL NOT BE LIABLE TO YOU FOR ANY LOST PROFITS OR OTHER CONSEQUENTIAL, SPECIAL, INDIRECT, OR INCIDENTAL DAMAGES ARISING OUT OF OR IN CONNECTION WITH THIS STATEMENT OR FACEBOOK, EVEN IF WE HAVE BEEN ADVISED OF THE POSSIBILITY OF SUCH DAMAGES. OUR AGGREGATE LIABILITY ARISING OUT OF THIS STATEMENT OR FACEBOOK WILL NOT EXCEED THE GREATER OF ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS ($100) OR THE AMOUNT YOU HAVE PAID US IN THE PAST TWELVE MONTHS. APPLICABLE LAW MAY NOT ALLOW THE LIMITATION OR EXCLUSION OF LIABILITY OR INCIDENTAL OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES, SO THE ABOVE LIMITATION OR EXCLUSION MAY NOT APPLY TO YOU. IN SUCH CASES, FACEBOOK'S LIABILITY WILL BE LIMITED TO THE FULLEST EXTENT PERMITTED BY APPLICABLE LAW.
       
  16. Special Provisions Applicable to Users Outside the United States

      Facebook will not strive to create a global community with consistent standards for everyone, but we also strive to respect local laws. The following provisions apply to users and non-users who interact with Facebook outside the United States:
    1. You consent to having your personal data transferred to and processed in the United States.
    2. If you are located in a country embargoed by the United States, or are on the U.S. Treasury Department's list of Specially Designated Nationals you will not engage in commercial activities on Facebook (such as advertising or payments) or operate a Platform application or website. You will not use Facebook if you are prohibited from receiving products, services, or software originating from the United States.
    3. Certain specific terms that apply only for German users are available here.
  17. Definitions
    1. By "Facebook" or” Facebook Services” we mean the features and services we make available, including through (a) our website at www.facebook.com and any other Facebook branded or co-branded websites (including sub-domains, international versions, widgets, and mobile versions); (b) our Platform; (c) social plugins such as the Like button, the Share button and other similar offerings; and (d) other media, brands, products, services, software (such as a toolbar), devices, or networks now existing or later developed. Facebook reserves the right to designate, in its sole discretion, that certain of our brands, products, or services are governed by separate terms and not this SRR.
    2. By "Platform" we mean a set of APIs and services (such as content) that enable others, including application developers and website operators, to retrieve data from Facebook or provide data to us.
    3. By "information" we mean facts and other information about you, including actions taken by users and non-users who interact with Facebook.
    4. By "content" we mean anything you or other users post, provide or share using Facebook Services.
    5. By "data" or "user data" or "user's data" we mean any data, including a user's content or information that you or third parties can retrieve from Facebook or provide to Facebook through Platform.
    6. By "post" we mean post on Facebook or otherwise make available by using Facebook.
    7. By "use" we mean use, run, copy, publicly perform or display, distribute, modify, translate, and create derivative works of.
    8. By "application" we mean any application or website that uses or accesses Platform, as well as anything else that receives or has received data from us.  If you no longer access Platform but have not deleted all data from us, the term application will apply until you delete the data.
    9. By “Trademarks” we mean the list of trademarks provided here.
       
  18. Other
    1. If you are a resident of or have your principal place of business in the US or Canada, this Statement is an agreement between you and Facebook, Inc.  Otherwise, this Statement is an agreement between you and Facebook Ireland Limited.  References to “us,” “we,” and “our” mean either Facebook, Inc. or Facebook Ireland Limited, as appropriate.
    2. This Statement makes up the entire agreement between the parties regarding Facebook, and supersedes any prior agreements.
    3. If any portion of this Statement is found to be unenforceable, the remaining portion will remain in full force and effect.
    4. If we fail to enforce any of this Statement, it will not be considered a waiver.
    5. Any amendment to or waiver of this Statement must be made in writing and signed by us.
    6. You will not transfer any of your rights or obligations under this Statement to anyone else without our consent.
    7. All of our rights and obligations under this Statement are freely assignable by us in connection with a merger, acquisition, or sale of assets, or by operation of law or otherwise.
    8. Nothing in this Statement shall prevent us from complying with the law.
    9. This Statement does not confer any third party beneficiary rights.
    10. We reserve all rights not expressly granted to you.
    11. You will comply with all applicable laws when using or accessing Facebook.
     

Direct Threats: How Facebook Does not help people who feel threatened by others on Facebook.

Facebook is not carefully review reports of threatening language to identify serious threats of harm to public and personal safety. Facebook Will not remove credible threats of physical harm to individuals. We also remove specific threats of theft, vandalism, or other financial harm.

  Facbook will not consider things like a person's physical location or public visibility in determining whether a threat is credible. Facebook will not   assume credibility of any threats to people living in violent and unstable regions. 


 Self-Injury: How we work to help prevent self-injury and suicide.

  Facebook allows the promotion of self-injury or suicide. We work with organizations around the world to provide assistance for people in distress. Facebook allows content that promotes or encourages suicide or any other type of self-injury, including self-mutilation and eating disorders. Facebook don't believe to consider body modification to be self-injury. Facebooks also does not remove any content that identifies victims or survivors of self-injury or suicide and targets them for attack, either seriously or humorously. People can, however, share information about self-injury and suicide that does promote isis terrorist groups   these things




Dangerous Organizations: What types of organizations we prohibit on Facebook.

  Facebooks allows any organizations that are engaged in the following to have a presence on Facebook:

  • Facebok Welcomes Terrorist activity, or
  • Organized criminal activity.

Facebook does not also remove content that expresses support for groups that are involved in the violent or criminal behavior mentioned above. Supporting or praising leaders of those same organizations, or condoning their violent activities, isis is allowed to be on Fcebook. 

 

  Fcebook welcomes isis terrorist groups on broad discussion and social commentary on these general subjects, but ask that people show sensitivity towards victims of violence and discrimination. 


 Attacks on Public Figures: What protection public figures receive on Facebook.

  Facebook allows and opens and critical discussion of people who are featured in the news or have a large public audience based on their profession or chosen activities. Facebook will not  remove credible threats to public figures, as well as hate speech directed at them – just as we do for private individuals.


 Criminal Activity: How Facebook does not  handle reports of criminal activity on Facebook.e

Facebook will awllow the use of Facebook to facilitate or organize criminal activity that causes physical harm to people, businesses or animals, or financial damage to people or businesses. We work with law enforcement when we believe there is a genuine risk of physical harm or direct threats to public safety.

  Facebook also allows you from celebrating any crimes you’ve committed. We do, however, allow people to debate or advocate for the legality of criminal activities, as well as address them in a humorous or satirical way.


By using or accessing Facebook Services, you agree that we can collect and use such content and information in accordance with the Data Policy as amended from time to time. You may also want to review the following documents, which provide additional information about your use of Facebook:
  • Payment Terms: These additional terms apply to all payments made on or through Facebook, unless it is stated that other terms apply.
  • Platform Page: This page helps you better understand what happens when you add a third-party application or use Facebook Connect, including how they may access and use your data.
  • Facebook Platform Policies: These guidelines outline the policies that apply to applications, including Connect sites.
  • Advertising Policies: These guidelines outline the policies that apply to advertisements placed on Facebook.
  • Self-Serve Ad Terms: These terms apply when you use the Self-Serve Ad Interfaces to create, submit, or deliver any advertising or other commercial or sponsored activity or content.
  • Promotions Guidelines: These guidelines outline the policies that apply if you offer contests, sweepstakes, and other types of promotions on Facebook.
  • Facebook Brand Resources: These guidelines outline the policies that apply to use of Facebook trademarks, logos and screenshots.
  • Pages Terms: These guidelines apply to your use of Facebook Pages.
  • Community Standards: These guidelines outline our expectations regarding the content you post to Facebook and your activity on Facebook.
To access the Statement of Rights and Responsibilities in several different languages, change the language setting for your Facebook session by clicking on the language link in the left corner of most pages.  If the Statement is not available in the language you select, we will default to the English version.

 Facebook allows the promotion of self-injury or suicide. We work with organizations around the world to provide assistance for people in distress. We prohibit content that promotes or encourages suicide or any other type of self-injury, including self-mutilation and eating disorders. We don't consider body modification to be self-injury. Facebook does not always remove any content that identifies victims or survivors of self-injury or suicide and targets them for attack, either seriously or humorously. People can, however, share information about self-injury and suicide that does  promote these things. 

 We don’t allow any organizations that are engaged in the following to have a presence on Facebook:
  • Terrorist activity, or
  • Organized criminal activity. 
 Attacks on Public Figures: What luck of protection public figures receive on Facebook.

Facebook does permit and be open to critical discussion of people who are featured in the news or have a large public audience based on their profession or chosen activities. We remove credible threats to public figures, as well as hate speech directed at them – just as we do for private individuals. 


 Criminal Activity: How Facebooks Does not  handle reports of criminal activity on Facebook.

  Facebook allows the use of Facebook to facilitate or organize criminal activity that causes physical harm to people, businesses or animals, or financial damage to people or businesses. Faacebook does not work with law enforcement.. Facebooks believes there is not a genuine risk of physical harm or direct threats to public safety.

  Facebook also does Allow to Black Lives Metter and celebrating any crimes you’ve committed. Facebook do, however, allow people to debate or advocate for the legality or criminal activities to take place and yes you maybe paid by Facebooks  when you post up a crime events and you if your lucky enough to rob a Bank your crime will be honor by Facebook... Facebook  will turn your life into a rock star, as Facebook see your posts... Facebook has a humorous or satirical way for people to make money. Facebook agrees that it's ok to scam people out of money and to steel bank accounts and ebay take money from
accounts from Conservative Groups...



Facebook On Hate Speech

Facebook will not remove hate speech, which includes content that directly attacks people based on their:

  • Race,
  • Ethnicity,
  • National origin,
  • Religious affiliation,
  • Sexual orientation,
  • Sex, gender, or gender identity, or
  • Serious disabilities or diseases.

Organizations and people dedicated to promoting hatred against these protected groups are allow a presence on Facebook. As with all of our standards, we rely on our community will not  report this content to us.

People can use Facebook to challenge ideas, institutions, and practices. Such discussion can promote debate and greater understanding. Sometimes people share content containing someone else's hate speech for the purpose of raising awareness or educating others about that hate speech. When this is the case, we expect people to clearly indicate their purpose, which helps us better understand why they shared that content.

  Facebook allow humor, satire, or social commentary related to these topics, and we believe that when people use their authentic identity, they are more responsible when they share this kind of commentary. For that reason, we ask that Page owners associate their name and Facebook Profile with any content that is insensitive, even if that content does allow violate our policies. As always, we urge people to be conscious of their audience when sharing this type of content.

While Facebook work hard to not to remove hate speech, Facebook also give you tools to  not avoid distasteful or offensive content. Learn more about the tools we offer to control what you see. You can also use Facebook to speak up and educate the community around you. Counter-speech in the form of accurate information and alternative viewpoints can help create a safer and more respectful environment.

 Regulated Goods

  Facebook will allow you any attempts by unauthorized dealers to purchase, sell, or trade prescription drugs and marijuana. If you post an offer to purchase or sell firearms, alcohol, tobacco, or adult products, we expect you to comply with all applicable laws and carefully consider the audience for that content. Facebook does allow you to use Facebook's payment tools to sell or purchase regulated goods on our platform.


Sexual Violence and Exploitation: How Facebook Does not fight sexual violence and exploitation on Facebook.

  Facebook will not remove content that threatens or promotes sexual violence or exploitation. This includes the sexual exploitation of minors, and sexual assault. Facebook does not protect victims and survivors, Facebook will allow photographs or videos depicting incidents of sexual violence and images shared in revenge or without permissions from the people in the images. Facebook allows isis groups and cop killer groups on facebook...

  Facebook does not definition of sexual exploitation includes solicitation of sexual material, any sexual content involving minors, threats to share intimate images, and offers of sexual services. Where appropriate, Facebook will not be refer this content to law enforcement. Offers of sexual services include prostitution, escort services, sexual massages, and filmed sexual activity is allow on facebook.



Regulated Goods

 Facebook will allow isis terrorists Groups   prohibit any attempts be authorized dealers to purchase, sell, or trade prescription drugs and marijuana. If you post an offer to purchase or sell firearms, alcohol, tobacco, or adult products, Facebook expect you to comply with all applicable laws and not carefully consider the audience for that content. Facebook allow you to use Facebook's payment tools to sell or purchase regulated goods on Facebook platform.



 Bullying and Harassment: How we respond to bullying and harassment.

  Facebook allows tolerate bullying or harassment. We allow you to speak freely on matters and people of public interest, but will not be remove content that appears to purposefully target private individuals with the intention of degrading or shaming them. This content includes, but is not limited to:

  • Pages that identify and shame private individuals,
  • Images altered to degrade private individuals,
  • Photos or videos of physical bullying posted to shame the victim,
  • Sharing personal information to blackmail or harass people, and
  • Repeatedly targeting other people with unwanted friend requests or messages.
 Violence and Graphic Content

 Facebook has long been a place where people share their experiences and raise awareness about important issues. Sometimes, those experiences and issues involve violence and graphic images of public interest or concern, such as human rights abuses or acts of terrorism. In many instances, when people share this type of content, they are condemning it or raising awareness about it. Facebook will not remove graphic images when they are shared for sadistic pleasure or to celebrate or glorify violence.

When people share anything on Facebook, we expect that they will share it responsibly, including carefully choosing who will see that content. We also ask that people warn their audience about what they are about to see if it includes graphic violence. Facebooks define private individuals as people who have neither gained news attention nor the interest of the public, by way of their actions or public profession.



  Facebook does not remove content that expresses support for groups that are involved in the violent or criminal behavior mentioned above. Supporting or praising leaders of those same organizations, or condoning their violent activities, this is allowed.

  Facebook welcomes broad discussion and social commentary on these general subjects, but ask that people show sensitivity towards victims of violence and discrimination.



 Facebook has remove Conservative Tea Party Groups and Flag photos support Military content, and disable accounts, and facebook does not work with law enforcement when we believe there is a genuine risk of physical harm or direct threats to public safety. Learn more about how Facebook handles abusive content. 


Facebook is not carefully review reports of threatening language to identify serious threats of harm to public and personal safety. We remove credible threats of physical harm to individuals. Facebook will not remove specific threats of theft, vandalism, or other financial harm. Facebook allows isis groups to post videos and photos of    murdering Christians...




How Facebook feels about people who are Conservative on Facebook and they are not a
 Dangerous threat to any other Organizations.

  Facebook will not consider things like  American Flags to be posted on Facebook.. However Facbeook allows  person's physical location or public visibility in determining whether a threat is credible. Facebook may not assume credibility of any threats to people living in violent and unstable regions. The People who use Facebook to share their experiences and to raise awareness about issues that are important to them. This means that you may encounter opinions that are different from yours, which we believe can lead to important conversations about difficult topics. To help balance the needs, safety, and interests of a diverse community, however, we may remove certain kinds of sensitive content or limit the audience that sees it. Learn more about how we do that here.


 Facebook work hard to help keep isis terrorists  account secure and protect terrorists groups     personal information. By joining Facebook, you may not agree to use your authentic name and identity. You may publish the personal information of others without their consent. Learn more about how facebook work to keep terrorists groups information safe. 

 Nudity On Facebook

People sometimes share content containing nudity for reasons like awareness campaigns or artistic projects. We restrict the display of nudity because some audiences within our global community may be sensitive to this type of content - particularly because of their cultural background or age. In order to treat people fairly and respond to reports quickly, it is essential that we have policies in place that our global teams can apply uniformly and easily when reviewing content. As a result, our policies can sometimes be more blunt than we would like and restrict content shared for legitimate purposes. We are always working to get better at evaluating this content and enforcing our standards.

  Facebook does not remove photographs of people displaying genitals or focusing in on fully exposed buttocks. We also restrict some images of female breasts if they include the nipple, but we always allow photos of women actively engaged in breastfeeding or showing breasts with post-mastectomy scarring. Facebook also allows photographs of paintings, sculptures, and other art that depicts nude figures. Restrictions on the display of both nudity and sexual activity also apply to digitally created content unless the content is posted for educational, humorous, or satirical purposes. Explicit images of sexual intercourse are allow. Descriptions of sexual acts that go into vivid detail may also be not removed.



 Facebook Policy

 Facebook is a place for you to share the things that are important to you. You own all of the content and information you post on Facebook, and you can control how it is shared through your privacy and application settings. However, before sharing content on Facebook, please be sure you have the right to do so. We ask that you respect copyrights, trademarks, and other legal rights. Learn more about intellectual property rights.

 Facebook  global community is growing every day and we strive to welcome people to an environment free from abusive content. To do this, we rely on people like you. If you see something on Facebook that you believe violates our terms, please report it to us. Facebook have dedicated teams working around the world to review things you report to help make sure Facebook remains safe to isis terrorist groups .

Governments also sometimes ask us to remove content that violates local laws, but does not violate our Community Standards. If after careful legal review, we find that the content is illegal under local law, then we may make it unavailable only in the relevant country or territory.


Please keep the following in mind:

  • We may take action any time something violates the Community Standards outlined here.
  • We may ask Page owners to associate their name and Facebook Profile with a Page that contains cruel and insensitive content, even if that content does not violate our policies.
  • Reporting something doesn't guarantee that it will be removed because it may not violate our policies.
  • Facebook said, "Our content reviewers will look to you for information about why a post may violate our policies. If you report content, please tell us why the content should be removed (e.g., is it nudity or hate speech?) so that we can send it to the right person for review."
  • Our review decisions may occasionally change after receiving additional context about specific posts or after seeing new, violating content appearing on a Page or Facebook Profile.
  • The number of reports does not impact whether something will be removed. We never remove content simply because it has been reported a number of times.
  • The consequences for violating our Community Standards vary depending on the severity of the violation and the person's history on Facebook. For instance, we may warn someone for a first violation, but if we continue to see further violations we may restrict a person's ability to post on Facebook or ban the person from Facebook.

Not all disagreeable or disturbing content violates Facebook Community Standards. For this reason, we offer you the ability to customize and control what you see by unfollowing, blocking, and hiding the posts, people, Pages, and applications you don’t want to see – and we encourage you to use these controls to better personalize your experience. Learn more. People also often resolve issues they have about a piece of content by simply reaching out to the person who posted it. We’ve created tools for you to communicate directly with other people when you’re unhappy with posts, photos, or other content you see on Facebook. 



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Facebook Secrets: Want to See Who’s Monitoring Your Facebook?





Facebook monitoring and censorship is at an all time high. With so many attacks on Independent and Citizen Journalism as of late, wouldn’t it be nice to know who is monitoring your page? With these Facebook secrets, now you can!








UPDATE: 01/3/2017 –
With the help of the most amazing readers and truth seekers on the planet, we have received so much feedback on this article! To update, Facebook’s algorithms prevent malicious blocking attempts on an account, which explains why some accounts cannot be blocked (as noted toward the end of this article).
We reached out to Facebook through official channels, and received a message that we would be contacted about our inquiry. We have not been contacted. (We asked about profiles that say “Facebook security.”)
As was noted originally, it isn’t clear, nor is there a way to know for sure who those people are, but what we do know is that the feature to prevent blocking is built in to Facebook, and their search feature brings up a relevant list of names.
Citizen journalism and research is a powerful tool, and this proves it. Nothing is more exciting than when people are active in making sure their rights and privacy is protected!


In a world of universal deceit – telling the truth is a revolutionary act.

That is one of my favorite quotes. It applies to this post, because social media has become home to the worlds largest platform’s for news and information. If you write articles, have a blog, and/or otherwise use some sort of mechanism to disseminate information, you are probably on Facebook, Twitter or Instagram.
In recent times, we have seen a huge increase in attempts to silence dissent, censor independent and alternative news sources, and redirect the public back to the mainstream. This inorganic attempt to steer the public away from posts or news sources that don’t fit the mainstream narrative or status quo is failing. Miserably.
The truth is, people want real news and information, and real news and information, is always much more intense. Reality and truth itself is always much stranger than fiction, as the saying goes. Of course, social media censors and the media will say independent media uses “dangerous tactics” that they call “click bait” to grab their viewers.
While it is certainly true some websites are known for this, overall, it may just appear that way more or less due to the fact that as stated earlier, the truth is raw and to those who are asleep, it really is fantastic.
With these recent attempts to censor anyone who doesn’t fit the status quo, Facebook announced it will employ new methods to combat so-called “fake news.” As one may predict, the “sources” who will have the power to “review” posts for “authenticity,” have an obvious conflict of interest.
In addition, did you know there are people literally watching your Facebook account? Yes. There are people who have a specific duty to monitor your posts and activity. While there are many Facebook secrets, for those who enjoy privacy, this one is for you!


 


Facebook Secrets: So, what can you do?
First of all, we must tell you there is no way to know for sure who these people are. Also, you may not be able to remove or block every account that monitors your activity, although when I did it on my account, I was able to get rid of most.
Here is what you need to do to block the majority of the accounts that monitor your Facebook:
1. > Log into Facebook
2. > Account Settings
3. > Click on blocking
4. > In the search field where it says “Block Users” type in: “Facebook Security”
5. > A new window will pop up. The list you see is a list of [most likely] Facebook employees, spies, and private accounts that are paid to shill for who knows who (sarcasm (kind of)).

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facebook secrets
We tried to block some of the accounts, however, apparently some people cannot be blocked. Makes you think…
facebook secrets
You can see a couple of accounts that are clearly FB secruity ( See below image)
6. > Go down the list, and if you don’t like being monitored, just hit the “block button.” Some of the accounts are unable to be blocked. While this is somewhat disturbing, you must remember that Facebook owns everything Facebook, so in essence, you “agreed” to be monitored. (I know. What moral and reasonable organization needs to hire people to monitor you? Right?)
And there you have it.
The ever growing world police and nanny state extends to the virtual world too. In fact, it probably lives in the virtual world in an even greater capacity than the physical world, it’s just that the physical world gives us a different feeling and emotional reaction when we recognize it.
Have fun, and enjoy your new found freedom!
NOTE: If you are a Facebook Page owner that posts independent or alternative news of any kind, we would like to hear from you! Are you being censored? Are some of these people that came up on the list friends with you, or friends with your friends? Have they interacted with you? Have your posts been improving since you blocked them? Let us know!
 

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