Have I been "making a man an offender for a word?"
commentary Facebook's refusal to delete a page about "Jewish Ritual Murder" rekindles a simmering debate over how to respond when bigots use social networks to spread racist speech and hateful propaganda.
The rare document, one of only four known copies in the world, is said to be the only one of Schindler's lists ever to hit the market. Bidding starts online at $3 million.
While the investor regrets comparing the Occupy Movement with Nazi Germany, he stands by his message that a "minority" of rich people are being "demonized" by a "majority" and "it's wrong and dangerous."
Tom Perkins, partner emeritus of Kleiner Perkins, says in an e-mail to Bloomberg that he really meant what some feared he'd said to the Wall Street Journal -- that criticizing the rich is akin to Nazism.
The Web site eScapegoating lets you anonymously share your sins with the digital world. It's like PostSecret for the Yom Kippur set.
The outspoken venture capitalist elaborates on his controversial remarks about the rich and Nazi Germany during an interview in San Francisco.
According to the Washington Post, the two social networks, largely dark in Iran since 2009, are once again available to some users.
Twitter may not be able to easily monetize Twitter diplomacy, but it's emblematic of how much influence 140 characters and broadcasting across the Internet can have.
A Paris court has struck down an appeal by the microblogging site, says French newspaper Le Monde.