After my last run-in with butthurt liberal snowflakes I sat out my Facebook suspension and figured they’d let it go. Nope. I got banned again, no posting for 30 days this time.
Well screw that. I deleted the app. I blocked Facebook notifications in Chrome and Brave. Erased the browser bookmark. Take your 30 days and stick it where the sun don’t shine Zuckerberg. I’m done with you and your fascist speech police.
Apparently I’m not the only one.
Then there’s the Feds, who have their eyes on Zuckerberg’s rampant privacy violations and seemingly targeted suppression of conservative viewpoints. There’s an old saying, the bigger they are, the harder they fall. General Barr, unleash the FTC!
So it seems that General Secretary John Kelley and the Caldwell Politburo don’t like it when I mock them. Someone reported my last blog post — Attack Of The Eco-Stasi Cardboard Police — to Facebook for, get this, “hate speech.”
El Oh El comrades.
If you don’t like the mockery, don’t do mockable stuff. Like, you know, wasting tax dollars on garbage snooping. And while you’re at it, lighten up. Take the rod out of your ass. Or I shall taunt you a second time.
HHS wants to search your social media. Every tweet. Every Facebook like. Every Instagram picture. For the past 5 years.
Remember Total Information Awareness? That was nothing compared to this.
The Department of Health and Human Services wants full access to all of your social media data to monitor public health issues. Not only do they want current data, the creeps want to be able to go back five years.
Uh huh. “Public health issues.” Riiiight. Like people complaining about Obamacare. That’s their idea of a “public health issue.”
HHS provides a long list of requirements, including “access to real-time social media posts,” and “access to full Twitter firehose.”
The agency requires an archive that goes back at least five years of “full Twitter historical data.” The government will also need “access to multiple account log-ins,” “real-time alerting,” the “ability to construct lengthy Boolean searches,” and a function that can filter search results based on the location of a Twitter user.
Geotagging and real-time search. So they know where to send the storm troopers.
For our own good, of course.