After receiving no satisfaction from Facebook on being allowed to respond to their banning actions, except to say I disagreed, I saw a support tab where I could make a complaint to be used by Facebook to better their service – nothing to do with the ban. It was a separate location for complaints.

This was the gist of what I wrote:

‘I’ve had a massive attack on my Facebook page and profile, most of which I was able to delete, then you banned me for 3 days, without appeal, like this is a court and I’m being denied due process.

I can easily do without Facebook, but you need to be fair. I did not engage with any of the attackers.

Even after I was banned you allowed them back in to verbally assault me again. I have a right to my views. The posts referred to were from Word Press. But they attacked multiple posts and there were some pretty gruesome threats.

I never once called anybody a name, like I said I didn’t engage.

They attacked me en masse, knowing that it would appear like my posts were inciting them, when that was their strategy to take me down, because they don’t want my voice to be heard.’

The only voice allowed is theirs. They know that Facebook will remove anybody who incites people, so they feign incitement, by flash commenting their hatred toward an individual. Their language was despicable. Facebook said they reviewed it and agreed with them.


I woke up to the carnage this morning. It took me hours to remove all the hate comments.

I wasn’t even on Facebook when it happened, which means it was a planned attack against my first amendment rights. Facebook took mine away, and gave the attackers free reign. I’ve seen the same scenario in multiple cities in the USA where attackers were allowed to unleash their hatred onto people with impunity.

Given that the attack was personal and given that many of the commenters appeared familiar with my writing, it is my view that the attack was orchestrated by Black Lives Terrorists and the British Antifa supporters.

They targeted my profile picture and individual posts on the animal-free chef page.They simultaneously went to my profile page and used a lot of frowns and laughter on multiple posts, then accessed my messages.

They also went to my YouTube and Twitter accounts to continue the attack. Also my Word Press account.

They also gained access to my home telephone number and evidently while the attack was in progress tried to call me numerous times. I immediately deleted them. Just before the phone rang, it started signaling multiple notifications from Facebook, so I put the phone on silent mode as the phone instructed me to do in another notification.

Now for three days that I’m banned, the attackers are already continuing their hate-filled spree. All name-calling and shaming using multiple slurs. Yet, to Facebook that is appropriate.

One of the posts that was in question was a news story on a black father beating his two sons while waiting at a train or bus stop.

If this is the British answer to making the world a better place, then the British lost.

If this is the African answer to making the world a better place, then the Africans lost.

They both lost when they worked in tandem to plan the attack.

P.S. MADISON AVENUE must not have liked my article on criticizing their M&Ms SUPER BOWL AD regarding the gender and racial slur, KAREN. That was one of the posts taken down. Money talks. It got 614 views and rising.

Looking back now, there were some comments that now make me think those posts were paid for ads. I didn’t pay for any ads. A few years ago I paid for one animal rights ad and was slaughtered for it. That’s not something I would do again.

Frankly, I was shocked that they went to the animal-free page, since there’s hardly any activity there. It just acts as a depository for my Word Press articles, since Facebook stopped allowing Word Press to post articles in the news feed of profile pages a while ago.

The attackers knew that on an ads page advertisers don’t like anything controversial on the sites. But since I wasn’t taking out any ads, then what’s the problem; the posts just sit there. One commenter even said I could have used my money a bit better, but I didn’t know what she meant. I wasn’t able to respond to the comment.

If somebody paid for an ad on my site, then I have a right to know who, and if someone didn’t, then I’d have to suspect that someone employed by Facebook circulated my posts on behalf of Black Lives and Antifa – they have people everywhere waiting for an opportunity to exploit someone. Maybe they think I have a bunch of money.

Any time I look at that Bull Market Kitchen page, most posts don’t get put in other people’s feed, and some show 1-2 people can see it in their feed. It doesn’t mean it’s viewed.

Quite a while ago Facebook locked me out of my regular Facebook account until I opened an ads page claiming I was a business. I protested, because I’m not selling anything, but they didn’t budge, so in order to get into my regular Facebook I had to design another site on a Facebook page – the animal-Free chef. They wanted me to pay for people to see my work, but when I did, like I say, I was slaughtered. It wasn’t controversial, but Facebook said I needed to declare it was political, which I did.

There were so many posts corrupted with filth and insults meant to render me hopeless and drive people away from the site, so I closed that page and opened another one called Bull Market Test Kitchen.

And here I am – slaughtered again, when I didn’t take out an ad. If I delete the page, they’ll freeze my regular Facebook account.

I’m not selling anything, so why the need for a Facebook ads page?

Now I have to think about my options and freedom of speech concerns. If Facebook looked at it, like they said they did, then they’d have to see the awful names I was called – gender and racial slurs. How Facebook could justify the attack and the hateful slurs against well-written educational articles on race and gender might have to be litigated in a real court room to find the real answers.


FTC approves record $5B fine for Facebook

At $5 billion, the fine the U.S. Federal Trade Commission is about to levy on Facebook is by far the largest it’s given to a technology company, easily eclipsing the second largest, $22 million for Google in 2012.

The long-expected punishment, which Facebook is well prepared for, is unlikely to make a dent in the social media giant’s deep pockets. But it will also likely saddle the company with additional restrictions and another lengthy stretch of strict scrutiny.

Multiple news reports on Friday said the FTC has voted to fine Facebook for privacy violations and mishandling user data. Most of them cited an unnamed person familiar with the matter.Facebook and the FTC declined to comment. The 3-2 vote broke along party lines, with Republicans in support and Democrats in opposition to the settlement, according to the reports.

The case now moves to the Justice Department’s civil division for review. It’s unclear how long the process would take, though it is likely to be approved. A Justice Department spokeswoman declined to comment on the Facebook matter.

For many companies, a $5 billion fine would be crippling. But Facebook is not most companies. It had nearly $56 billion in revenue last year. This year, analysts expect around $69 billion, according to Zacks. As a one-time expense, the company will also be able to exclude the amount from its adjusted earnings results —the profit figure that investors and financial analysts pay attention to.“

This closes a dark chapter and puts it in the rearview mirror with Cambridge Analytica,” said Wedbush analyst Daniel Ives. “Investors still had lingering worries that the fine might not be approved. Now, the Street can breathe a little easier.”

Facebook has earmarked $3 billion for a potential fine and said in April it was anticipating having to pay up to $5 billion.

But while Wall Street — and likely Facebook executives — may be breathing a little easier, the fine alone has not appeased Facebook critics, including privacy advocates and lawmakers.“

The reported $5 billion penalty is barely a tap on the wrist, not even a slap,” said Senator Richard Blumenthal, a Democrat from Connecticut.

“Such a financial punishment for a purposeful, blatant illegality is chump change for a company that makes tens of billions of dollars every year.”

He and others questioned whether the FTC will force Facebook to make any meaningful changes to how it handles user data. This might include limits on what information it collects on people and how it targets ads to them. It’s currently unclear what measures the settlement includes beyond the fine.

Privacy advocates have been calling on the FTC to come down on Facebook for a decade, but over that time the company’s money, power and Washington influence has only increased.“

Privacy regulation in the U.S. is broken. While large after-the-fact fines matter, what is much more important is strong, clear rules to protect consumers,” said Nuala O’Connor, president and CEO of the Center for Democracy and Technology. The CDT is pushing for federal online privacy legislation.Some have called on the FTC to hold Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg personally liable for the privacy violations in some way, but based on the party line vote breakdown, experts said this is not likely.

Marc Rotenberg, president of the nonprofit online privacy advocacy group Electronic Privacy Information Center, said he was “confused” as to why the Democratic commissioners didn’t support the settlement and said he suspects, without having seen the actual settlement, that this was due to the Zuckerberg liability question.“

But I thought that was misguided,” he said, adding that EPIC instead supports more wholesale limits on how Facebook handles user privacy.

Since the Cambridge Analytica debacle erupted more than a year ago and prompted the FTC investigation, Facebook has vowed to do a better job corralling its users’ data. That scandal revealed that a data mining firm affiliated with President Donald Trump’s 2016 campaign improperly accessed private information from as many as 87 million Facebook users through a quiz app. At issue was whether Facebook violated a 2011 settlement with the FTC over user privacy.

Other leaky controls have also since come to light. Facebook acknowledged giving big tech companies like Amazon and Yahoo extensive access to users’ personal data, in effect exempting them from its usual privacy rules. And it collected call and text logs from phones running Google’s Android system in 2015.Wall Street appeared unfazed at the prospect of the fine. Facebook’s shares closed at $204.87 on Friday and added 24 cents after hours. The stock is up more than 50 percent since the beginning of the year. In fact, Facebook’s market value has increased by $64 billion since its April earnings report when it announced how much it was expecting to be fined.

Rep. David Cicilline, a Democrat from Rhode Island, said in a statement that the fine gives Facebook “a Christmas present five months early. It…

FINISH UP: FTC approves record $5B fine for Facebook




After the biggest stock market sell-off in history, what’s next for Facebook? 


After the biggest stock market sell-off in history, what’s next for Facebook?

Social media giant posts big profit, but other numbers show potential long-term problems

Pete Evans · CBC News · Posted: Jul 28, 2018 4:00 AM ET | Last Updated: July 28

Facebook still earns massive profits, but the company learned a harsh lesson this week about managing investor expectations.

When Facebook posted its quarterly results on Wednesday, the stock market sell-off that followed was dramatic.

By the time the market closed the next day, the company had lost $100 billion in shareholder value.

It was the biggest sell-off in Wall Street history.

A market meltdown like that inevitably left the company’s investors wondering “What’s next for Facebook?”

 *Facebook should be liable for ‘fake news,’ British lawmakers say

*In privacy fight, we’re asking Facebook the wrong questions

After all, it wasn’t a set of ugly numbers that sent investors to the exit. The company still made gobs of money — more than $5 billion in profit, in fact. But the sell-off was sparked by fears that the endless growth may soon come to an end.

To Ramona Pringle, a CBC columnist and media professor at Ryerson University in Toronto, the company’s main problem is the same one that has felled many of its technological ancestors — you’re cool, until you’re not.

And to young people at least, the world’s biggest social media company is decidedly not.

“Talk to anyone under 22,” she says, “and they’re not on Facebook.”

FINISH READING: After the biggest stock market sell-off in history, what’s next for Facebook? | CBC



Stop Investing In Facebook

You can use the word “cunt” on Facebook to disparage a woman – or a man accused of acting like a woman.

You can’t use the word “nigger” on Facebook to disparage a race of humans.

Yet, you can set a dog on fire, and Facebook – via Mark Zuckerberg – not only allows it to be published, but forces you to view it by granting advertisers the auto-play mode of reception as you scroll your news feed.

Mark Zuckerberg was recruited by the CIA (Central Intelligence Agency) while in college. His system of humiliation of humans and later other animals created a revolution while simultaneously developing a culture of hatred and distrust around the globe among all Peoples.

Stop investing in the CIA. They are a notorious USA and other-single-ethnic-backed terrorist organization whose purpose is to dominate the world through terror – providing fathership to flailing countries that need and/or want a family to dominate them.

Ukraine is currently on the Menu.