This comment has been censored due to
Xi jinping: last week tonight with john oliver (hbo)
Keeping lawmakers who voted for anti-internet legislation like Article 13 responsible is one way to ensure that it does not continue to be drafted and enacted. The complete voting record for and against Article 13 can be found at this page, courtesy of Julia Reda. The answer is simple: don’t vote for your locally elected politician who voted for Article 13.
Meanwhile, EU internet users have no choice but to watch as this ill-conceived legislation takes effect and the internet shrinks around them – unless they have Private Internet Access.
Dont do this! you will be banned! – genshin impact
For months, I’ve been talking to myself, but just on most of the recordings, not all of them. I don’t repeatedly post the same thing on the web, so I don’t understand why a spam filter will block me.
Here’s an example of a comment I attempted to leave on this video (it shows up for me, but not anyone else)…
AUDIO VIDEO Special Problems in Biology – Paola Flores https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OFly3tviTq4 http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OFly3tviTq4 SUMMARY – If you don’t mind my comments on your Aquaponics at Kentucky State University video, I have a couple of questions about the system… Which light created the most fruit? What light was the most cost-effective in terms of energy consumption while still generating a marketable product? What are the dimensions of each of the coned bottom clarifier tanks? In the second clarifier tank, how much netting is there? Is there a bio-nitrification filter in the netting? How high should the sump be in order for it not to leak in the event of a power outage? Isn’t it true that there aren’t any media grow beds? Is it all DWC?
Youtube censorship rules – what they don’t want you to
I’d like to think that the blog’s owners were unaware of my comment. That it ended up in their spam folder, which they seldom, if ever, check. Since the alternative is that they may have seen the post and wanted to remove it. Since it is now their blog – their own personal Internet space – this form of censorship is concerning.
What about the substance of my remarks? To be honest, I disagreed with some or all of the material in that post in some cases. But I did so in a positive way, providing links to my own thoughts on the subject as well as other tools to help round out my case.
On this site, I often publish comments that are diametrically opposed to my own. For evidence, take a look at the comments on my Stop Writing For People article. I’m free to answer and defend myself, but it’s important that the discussion be held in the open. It fosters trust, just as getting negative feedback on a product can be beneficial.
Readers and search engines benefit from comments because they are a rich source of meta data. This also refers to hyperlinks! Relevant links in comments contribute to the creation of a web of knowledge that users can find useful now and in the future.
Not stonks diamond r6
Click to enlarge/ In January 2020, protesters in Taipei, Taiwan, demonstrate in support of granting political asylum to Hong Kong residents. Getty Images/Walid Berrazeg/SOPA Images/LightRocket According to the Verge, YouTube’s program is removing comments that contain two phrases critical of the Chinese Communist Party.
The term “communist bandit” refers to an individual who is a member of the Communist Party. During the Chinese Civil War, which ended in 1949, it was a derogatory word used by Nationalists. Chinese-speaking opponents of the Beijing regime, including those in Taiwan, continue to use it.
“50-cent party” is what it says. It’s a pejorative word for Chinese government employees who are paid to engage in online debates and promote official Communist Party positions. Such commenters were reportedly paying 50 cents (in Chinese currency, the yuan) per post in the early days of China’s censored Internet.
I’ve checked YouTube’s commenting algorithm’s actions. I made some comments on a YouTube video about 11:30 a.m., several of which included one of the two phrases, two others with other Chinese phrases, and a few with English material. The comments that included the words “” and “” vanished in less than a minute. As I write this around noon Eastern time, the others are still up.