ADL Working With Leading Internet Giants, Top Social Media Outlets to Combat “Hate Speech”
The Anti-Defamation League, easily the most subversive, anti-American organization masquerading as a “civil rights” group operating on U.S. soil today, has a long history of combating “anti-Semitism” and “hate speech,” which in reality amounts to speech critical of Jews and their tyrannical, anti-White agenda. In short, the ADL (and the organized Jewish community generally) works tirelessly to shut down any sort of criticism or exposure of their subversive, destructive activities. Telling the truth about the Jews and making basic, factual statements about their agenda is fundamentally “anti-Semitic.”
As we’ve previously reported, the ADL has partnered with Twitter, the social media giant, and other leading Internet companies in an effort to shut down speech they view as harmful to Jewish interests. The Israeli Foreign Ministry has even boldly demanded that governments around the world regulate social media platforms in an effort to combat and ultimately ban “anti-Semitism” and “incitement of violence,” which we also reported on here at The Realist Report.
As I noted at the time:
The organized Jewish community is literally demanding national governments around the world and private social media and web hosting companies cater to their feelings and tyrannical, anti-free speech agenda. Anyone criticizing or exposing Jews must be shut down.
In a nutshell, the Jews are openly and brazenly attempting to destroy the revolutionary nature of the Internet, which allows people like me (and many, many others) to compete with, expose, debunk, and offer alternatives to the Jewish monopoly on information, mass media, and historical perspective. Think about that.
To further underscore and document the organized Jewish community’s desire to regulate the Internet and prevent legitimate and factual criticisms of their subversive agenda from reaching the masses, we have this report published by Access ADL, the official blog of the Jewish supremacist organization, describing the ADL’s participation in the Online Harassment Summit at the South by Southwest festival in Austin, Texas which is currently taking place:
On March 12, the Anti-Defamation League will play a key role at the first South by Southwest (SXSW) Online Harassment Summit. In a series of panels at this day-long event, the Summit will focus attention on various manifestations of hate online, including everything from cyberbullying to the sale of offensive merchandise to hate speech on social media to online extremist recruitment and propaganda. The overarching goal will be to identify the most effective strategies to counter all of these forms of cyberhate.
ADL representatives at the Summit will all focus on the Anti-Defamation League’s recommended approach to respond to hate online. That approach, simply stated, is that all of us – those in the industry who create the platforms and the tools, and those of us who use them – have a shared responsibility to prevent hate online whenever possible and to respond effectively when we encounter it.
There are two key components to this approach: industry best practices and effective counterspeech. ADL’s experts will emphasize these two components on five separate panels at SXSW:
- Industry Innovation and Social Responsibility – featuring ADL CEO Jonathan Greenblatt;
- How Far Should We Go to Protect Hate Speech Online? – featuring ADL Senior Vice President for Policy and Programs Deborah Lauter;
- Respond and Protect; Expert Advice Against Online Hate – featuring ADL Assistant Director for Cyberhate Response Jonathan Vick;
- Profiling a Troll: Who They Are and Why They Do It – featuring the Director of ADL’s Center on Extremism Oren Segal; and
- Tech and the United Front Against Online Hate – featuring ADL Deputy Director of Policy and Programs Steven Freeman. […]
To address the industry’s responsibility, ADL has published a set of Best Practices intended to serve as a guidepost. In a nutshell, these Best Practices call for platforms to ensure that their relevant guidelines on hateful content are clear, that mechanisms to flag such content are user-friendly, that they will review and respond promptly to flagged content, and that they continue efforts to develop new technological tools that could help them identify a greater percentage of the problematic content by themselves.
To address the responsibility of users, working together with the industry, ADL has recommended that various counterspeech initiatives be given the highest priority. These include, but are not limited to, educational programs, identifying and encouraging prominent voices to speak out, and creating start-ups and new ventures designed to assist victims in reclaiming a safe space online.
In advance of the Summit, ADL is pleased that ask.fm, Quizlet and Whisper have agreed to join such major players as Facebook, Google, Microsoft, Twitter, Yahoo and YouTube in endorsing the Best Practices. We will be asking others to follow their lead, at SXSW and afterwards. Those who partner with us will send a message that it is possible to confront cyberhate effectively, protecting the free flow of ideas that lies at the core of the Internet while at the same time ensuring that everyone can freely participate in this unique forum without fear and without risking their personal safety or well-being.
You have to tip your hat to the organized Jewish community – they work hard at what they do, and they almost always get their way.
Notice how the ADL frames this issue – combating “online hate” – in moralistic terms, as if what they are doing is beneficial and indeed necessary for everyone’s safety and well-being. Of course, nothing could be further from the truth, as the ADL is primarily concerned with advancing Jewish interests and shutting down any form of opposition to their Marxist, anti-White agenda.
In a sane world, this subversive organization would be shut down immediately, especially given the fact that the ADL blatantly violated their 501c3 status recently by attacking Donald Trump and interfering in the U.S. political process.
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