“People stay reporting me for doxxing and twitter never does anything about. The only people I’ve ever doxxed are ignorant & racist people.” – BlvckConscious
When an underage white girl posted an Instagram comment that fit anyone’s definition of racist, Black Twitter went into action. Despite being under 18 and despite not having made a threat herself, the young girl found out here home address had been given out online.
I reported this clear violation of Twitter rules to Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey and other members of the media.
BlvckConscious gloated, noting that Twitter allows her to dox with impunity.
Her original Tweet (which I’m not going to post as that would only spread the dox further) received over 3,000 RTs. The mainstream media never reported on it, despite claiming Twitter has a problem with harassment.
What’s striking about this dox is that it intended to incite violence against an underage girl.
When someone on Twitter posted, “she only lives 2hrs away from where I’m from, she better hope I don’t see her when I’m down there,” BlvckConscious replied, “pop a cap in that ass.”
Under any understanding of Twitter’s policies, let alone state and federal law, this Twitter user incited violence against an underage girl.
She was not banned from the platform, and the media never wrote this story up. Meanwhile Milo Yiannopoulos was banned for “inciting harassment” against a multi-millionaire celebrity. Unlike the user above, who doxed and made death threats, Milo merely mocked and ridiculed an overpaid bore.
Black Twitter – so-named by its own members – has a history of publicly doxing people who post offensive images.
An offensive image of Trayvon Martin led users to dox and harass openly on Twitter.
— lazy lola (@lolaatimaa) November 1, 2015
A black supporter is threatened with violence for his support of Trump.
— Mike Cernovich (@Cernovich) June 28, 2016
High school girls are hunted down on Twitter.
— Mike Cernovich (@Cernovich) January 22, 2016
Today on Twitter Deray Mckesson posted on Twitter, “Who is tasked with calling Cam?”
Deray was referencing Cam Newton, an NFL player who left the SJW slave planation by thinking for himself and radically declaring that All Lives Matter.
In my view, boycotts and outrage mobs are permission on Twitter, as Twitter is a platform for activism. If a bunch of people want to form a hate mob and be mean, then there are exercising their free speech rights.
(Inciting violence against others, however, is not protected under the First Amendment or anyone’s sense of moral decency.)
But there is simply no way to reconcile Milo’s ban while allowing Deray to remain on the platform.
Deray is asking his millions of fans to flood Cam Newton’s phone and presumably other social media. Milo never overtly asked anyone to say anything to Leslie Jones, and yet he was banned when his fans mocked her.
“Punching up.” – Social justice vs. legal justice.
Under the rules of social justice, Deray may incite harassment against Cam Newton because he’s not “punching down.” Punching “up” or “down” does not refer to personal power or status, but rather to structural status.
A white man is the most privileged and thus can be threatened with any conduct, and even defending himself could be racist. A white woman is less privileged than a white man, but even a white woman may have her life threatened by a black woman without offending social justice warriors.
Thus someone like Deray, who with his wealth and connection is privileged under any definition of the word, is incapable of harassing me, because I’m a white male.
Multi-millionaire Anil Dash (who lives in a 97% white neighborhood) infamously stated, “Doxx up, don’t dox down.” In other words, it’s OK to dox white teenage girls, but it’s not OK to dox him.
— Mike Cernovich (@Cernovich) July 17, 2015
Twitter’s problem, as it may find out sooner rather than later, is that the legal justice and “social justice” do not align.
Under the rules of “social justice,” inciting violence against an underage white girl is allowed. “Pop a cap in that ass,” is an appropriate Tweet when typed by a black woman.
The law has other views, and indeed demands that companies not discriminate on the basis of race.
Twitter’s policy is clearly racially discriminatory. Black users may dox and incite violence against whites without being in violation of Twitter’s rules. Meanwhile Milo and other white users may be banned for merely snarking at rich black celebrities.
As of press time, Milo was not interested in filing suit against Twitter.
Should I be banned, I most certainly will be.
I’ve collected hundreds of death threats made by “Black Twitter,” and it will be interesting to conduct discovery into Twitter’s banning practice.
But as I’ve not be banned, I can’t sue them.
Given Twitter’s lawless behavior, my days there are likely numbered, though as you can see, plans are already in place to address that.
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