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After suffering the embarrassment of having comments with dozens, even hundreds, of likes before being killed, MotherCorp is back to pre-censoring comments. In reportage about “Jihadi John’s” death, the vast majority of comments called out the CBC’s bullshit. And those were just the ones that were “approved.”
As usual, questions about SSRI and other medications, as well as reminding readers about the link between John McCain and “ISIS” found a harsh audience among Kieth Bilous’s CBC censors.
Comments were pre-censored so I didn’t have a chance to accumulate a lot of likes before they killed the comment, as has become customary.
SSRIstories.org. See for yourself.
But…the next day, posing the same question in an unrelated article was Kosher with Keith.
And congratulations CBC, ICUC and Keith Bilous, an all-time new record!
Congratulations, Keith. I think 13 likes is a new record high for me before you got around to memory-holing me. I guess I’ll just have to keep trying harder.
By a remarkable coincidence, I have seen the words “Content Disabled” appear in my CBC comment posts drop considerably since Canadians unceremoniously threw out The Harper Regime on October 19, 2015. But every once in a while, Keith BIlous’ legion of censors will pop up just to remind us they haven’t gone anywhere.
Yesterday, I even made a post that referred to mass shootings, SSRIs and other depressants that WASN’T deleted! Judas Priest on a pony!
Hey, Keith, I hope business isn’t slowing down too much. I saw a tow truck in front of your house. If this continues, you’d better hide the Tesla!
I actually sent an-email to ICUC yesterday asking if their “our clients” section was a complete list of all of their clients, or just a select few. I went on to ask if the Clinton Global Initiative (aka the Bill, Hillary and Chelsea Clinton Foundation), the Conservative Party of Canada or any pharmaceutical companies are among their clients. Still waiting for an answer.
A collection of ISIS photo illustrations from WhatReallyHappened.com’s Michael Rivero
Comments regarding the military’s conduct in the War of Terror and white poppies found an unfriendly audience among ICUC’s legion of censors around the world.
By Robert Smol special to , CBC News Posted: Mar 03, 2010
…It was in this environment, in early March 1993 that a group of airborne troops set a trap for local teens who were stealing from the base, shooting and killing one in the process. Then, a week or so later, another Somali teen, Shidane Arone, was found hiding in a base latrine.
His torture and beating death at the hands of two Airborne soldiers, who took trophy photos along the way, became the ultimate symbol of what Canada’s involvement there was all about, at least on the home front…
White poppies are hard to come by in Canada. You can order yours in time for next Remembrance Day from the Peace Pledge Union in London. http://www.ppu.org.uk/whitepoppy/. They cost approximately C$20 (including shipping to Canada) for a package of ten.
From the Peace Pledge Union:
The White Poppy symbolises the belief that there are better ways to resolve conflicts and embodies values that reject killing fellow human beings for whatever reason. Our work, primarily educational, draws attention to many of our social values and habits which make continuing violence a likely outcome.
From economic reliance on arms sales (Britain is the world’s second largest arms exporter) to maintaining manifestly useless nuclear weapons Britain contributes significantly to international instability. The outcome of the recent military adventures highlights their ineffectiveness and grim consequences.
Now nearly 100 years after the end of the ‘war to end all wars’ we still have a long way to go to put an end to a social institution, which in even in the last decade contributed to the killing of millions.
My wife is into Facebook. I am not. However, she was saying a “Facebook friend” in Keswick, Ontario (some fifty miles north of Toronto) was bemoaning the number of people walking around town with white poppies instead of the traditional red ones, as sold, franchised, copyrighted, trademarked and enforced by the Royal Canadian Legion, a nationwide chain of drinking halls in Canada. If somebody up there in Keswick, Newmarket or the environs of York Region is taking the time (and expense) to distribute the Peace Pledge Union’s white poppies, I would personally like to thank you. Whoever you are.
Sorry, Royal Canadian Legion. But the red poppy has become synonymous with war and glorification. It has gone beyond remembering the war dead and the brave sacrifice (as I was taught as a boy) to a call to continue throwing our young men (and even women now) into the meat grinder of the u.s. War of Terror. And any suggestion that we might stop this fraudulent war is met with howls of protest and indignation of all the young people who will have died in vain.
CBC’s censors at Viafoura and ICUC running interference for Hillary Clinton
I was just wondering, among other blatant examples of your ICUC/Viafoura comments section censorship and memory holing, where quoting the former U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton violates CBC’s Code of Conduct? Specifically, quoting her from 2011 when she said, “We came, we saw, he died! Ha ha ha!” I mean, it’s not as if I point out that Khadaffi was sodomized before his death and cut open with a knife during and after his death. While he was on his way to surrender to the U.S-backed conquerors.
I guess that falls under the obscure “Violates the moderator’s political sensitivities” section.
Also, in articles dealing with gun violence, why do comments referring to the type of medication the shooter (any shooter, any incident) may have been on get “disabled?” Is it a case of CBC protecting its Big Pharma sponsors, or ICUC acting in its capacity of “on-line reputation management” for its Big Pharma clients.
Referring to BBC’s reporting on the collapse of Building Seven on September 11, 2001 (specifically where Jane Staneley reported the building had collapsed into a pile of rubble while it was still standing visible on live television outside the window of her studio / hotel room? Oh, yeah. “Content Disabled.”
It really makes no difference, you know. I just take all of my comments you people have censored and put them up on my own website, http://www.LettersToTheBeast.com, to show the world how petty you and your legion of censors worldwide really are. You ought the read the comments I get! And, by the way, spam excepted, I don’t “disable” mine.
There are other websites collecting censored CBC comments as well. Censored for no other reason than they obviously offend the censor personally. On a political level.
You do realize I own part of CBC, don’t you? As does virtually everybody else who participates in the comments forum?
—Submitted to CBC Feedback, October 28, 2015