Author Topic: State invents new crime: "Cyber bullying", Schools ordered to censor internet  (Read 3473 times)

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Offline DTC

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UK/Europe, BBC

Sep 21 2007 -- One has to give to the elite:  The invention of a new crime called "cyber bullying" is designed to gag free speech online by suppressing any criticism of "authorities" and peers.  Schools have been ordered by the state to monitor and censor internet content, and severely punish children for "bullying others".  This suppression of free speech is designed to punish anyone who criticizes others, particularly "authorities". 

http://search.bbc.co.uk/cgi-bin/search/results.pl?q=cyber&tab=ns&scope=all

DTC
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Offline nike

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Schools have controlled the content students are allowed to access on the internet from schools for years, this is nothing new.  It's not part of any NWO agenda either, it's because schools really don't like getting sued by parents.  There also was an incident where a student circumvented the cyber sitter software on a school computer during class and accessed a porn website.  The teacher who was in the middle of teaching the class didn't catch the student in time and she found herself in a criminal trial for allowing a student to look at pornography at school.  Her case is currently in the process of appeal and the judge ruled that she didn't have to go to prison during the appeal but good grief, people expect public schools to raise their kids now and threaten lawsuits when the school - strapped with kids who have never had supervision, rules or discipline at home - run amok through the schools and the first surrogate parent/teacher/school staff member who TRIES to discipline the student finds themselves and the school they work for in the middle of a lawsuit.  I've worked with these kids for 10 years as a teacher and I can tell you horror stories.  Whenever I have wondered why my students act the way they do one visit with a parent usually showed me where the problem came from.   
The Constitution admittedly has a few defects and blemishes, but it still seems a hell of a lot better than the system we have now. -- Robert Anton Wilson