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And that's before you populate it with convicted sex offenders.And most people do agree with this position - at least legislatively.
If you get convicted, not only will you never be able to live near a park, school, or in pretty much any urban area, you will also never be able to go on the internet EVER AGAIN.” What actually makes me the most angry is Facebook’s official response to the ruling: A spokesman for Facebook had this to say: “We take the safety and security of our users, especially the many young people on Facebook, very seriously.
Judge Jackson also took issue with the law’s requirement that offenders who are no longer under court supervision seek an exemption from a judge to access social-networking sites legally.
He said federal courts couldn’t grant such exemptions because they have no jurisdiction over an offender who has completed a prison sentence and post-prison supervision. Louisiana created a law that prohibited criminals from visiting the court website.
Sex offenders are the easiest people to take away rights from. Their crimes are heinous, it’s unclear if recurring sex offenders can ever be “cured,” and if they ever get out of jail, even most progressives are happy to severely curtail their rights and freedoms.
It’s tough to take a public stand for the rights of pedos. Yesterday, a Louisiana federal judge struck down a state law barring sex offenders from Facebook and other social media.
Facebook has no problem finding ways to circumvent its users privacy when it means more ad revenue. I’m sorry, the company doesn’t have a problem with most criminals.