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He was able to meet with this teenaged boy and, by talking with him and his parents, led him to understand the effect his abuse had, and (hopefully) helped him.That boy has the chance to make changes in his life before he goes too far down an incredibly destructive road.
And in the name of privacy, people have picked up their virtual boxing gloves and started winding up the good old one-two punch.
Yet it seems that this anger stems from the internet’s greatest fallacy, one the internet itself has long encouraged: the notion that the world wide web is somehow private in the first place.
There are You Tube videos that tell you how to find the IP addresses of anyone you email.
There are pages that will look up photos of a person based on the name you give them; it’s probably only a matter of time before Google creates a function that can map your face in a photo and match it to others.
And some don’t even bother to go that far – it is so common to see others act without remorse or sensitivity toward faceless users online, that there are those who have no problem being downright abusive to people they have never met, comfortable in a virtual culture that provides no retribution for their actions. When Anita Sarkesian created a Kickstarter to take a look at female tropes in video games for her series Feminist Frequency, many were enthused… She was subjected to an onslaught of hate speech from several channels on the internet, her profile on Wikipedia altered with pornographic images.
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And then one man chose to create a game that allowed people to “punch” her until her picture appeared bloodied and bruised.
Recently, a man who had been brutally harassed by an internet troll for three full years used this technology to find the person who had made his life hell, day to day.
That troll, shockingly, turned out to be the son of a family friend.
So perhaps this “invasion of privacy” uproar is moot.
At the end of the day, whether the current methods of dealing with these problems are right or wrong is an argument that can play out into the ether; it doesn’t change how things will actually function now and going forward. What you say and do on the internet is being heard loud and clear, by more people than you might ever suspect.