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It is also possible for users to additionally add a phone number, but set it to be hidden from the search bar - namely in the 'Who can look me up?’ setting under Facebook’s privacy and safety tools tab.Seizing on a moral argument for the site's creation the homepage claims: 'All our offenders have been reported by local community members who feel these offenders should be taught a lesson before their actions escalate.' Tarnished: User information is not fact-checked by the site who says it is protected from libel under Section 230 of the law, so anyone could find themselves listed and would have to pay 0 to have their profile removed Jezebel noted in concern: 'It treats sex workers as if they were sex offenders - the site literally calls them "offenders." And New York Magazine called it the 'Worst Website Ever' on its Intelligencer page.But says the site on its FAQ page, suing will come to nothing as the publishers of the site are protected by the Communications Deceny Act, Section 230 - a law that implicates the source of the information as the criminal in online accusations, and not the provider.Mr White went on to say: 'Courts are still determining application of Section 230 to extortion sites, [but] even the most generous application of Section 230 wouldn’t apply if the 'user submission' was a hoax – if the purveyors of the site were themselves the ones populating it with pictures under the guise of users doing it.'That’s something that would come out in discovery in any case."In the process of going back and forth, a scammer is going to try to figure out what makes a person tick, what their vulnerable spots are," said Jenny Shearer, an FBI spokeswoman.
Firstly, in the About Me section on a person's profile, they can select which groups of people, from friends to work colleagues, can see their personal data.
Blog readers will know that I am a real Facebook fan, and it has been just amazing to see the spread of Facebook among folks working in the government (and in the tech industry serving government).
At this point, government folks run just about neck and neck with students/former students as the largest category of my Facebook friends, and I really believe Facebook is a very easy-to-use, low-cost way to create social bonds among people who don't see each other all the time, which in the context of government can really be helpful in a world calling for more and more cross-organizational collaboration.
There's reason to question whether the content is actually user-submitted, or whether the purveyors put it in themselves, when a brand-new site appears already populated with content.''Moreover, Section 230 is not a defense to criminal charges.
Extortion is a crime in many states, and a federal crime to the extent it uses interstate communication.