‘F*** you, Internet!’: The internet as a tool of social control

Internet commenters have a strong affinity for the Internet as a place where they can express themselves freely, and they have been quick to point out the flaws in this model.

But for the last two years, they’ve been trying to break the Internet into a series of subcommunities that could be controlled, even if only for a short time, by a central authority.

They have been trying out this concept in several online communities, from forums like Reddit to popular websites like Reddit.

A recent experiment on the popular site Reddit, for instance, has seen the emergence of a series called the “Reddit Front,” in which users are allowed to create their own subcommunies of varying degrees of power and control, often in secret.

A few of these communities have even grown to be full-fledged government agencies, with official forums dedicated to discussing government policies.

One of these forums, r/The_Donald, for example, is the home of the racist and hateful message board, “The_donald.”

The moderators have even taken the unusual step of creating an official “news” forum, r_news, for the purpose of allowing the posting of racist, sexist, and anti-Semitic content.

These forums, in the words of one user, “are a place for people to spew their vile and hateful views in a space free from censors.”

One of the moderators of r_newswire, an online forum for the alt-right, posted on the subreddit r/alt_right, saying: The alt-righters hate the liberal media.

We are the alt right.

We don’t like the mainstream media.

If you want to hear some of the real stories, watch this.

They are all lies.

They don’t care about truth.

They only care about their own power and self-interest.

In the video below, the “alt-right” (a term coined by alt-left ideologue Milo Yiannopoulos in an interview with Breitbart News) criticizes the idea of a “civil society” as an “international coalition of the people who want to impose their will on the world.”

It is, in fact, an international coalition of people who hate the establishment and want to rule it.

The alt right has been criticized for its racist, misogynistic, and xenophobic rhetoric, and its extreme anti-feminist, anti-environmentalist views, among other things.

But despite its hateful rhetoric and blatant disregard for the established order, r\newswires have continued to attract thousands of subscribers and, in its heyday, regularly receive millions of views.

The r_front subreddit has even attracted its fair share of controversy.

On one of its first days on the Internet, in January, the subreddit received more than 100,000 subscribers, with the majority of them coming from the United States.

“We’re pretty much just like any other subreddit,” the moderator of r\Newswires told VICE News.

“People who subscribe here post and talk, and a lot of them don’t actually want to go into the subreddit, but they like the sub, so they join it.”

In February, r|news, a similar forum dedicated to the altright, was banned from Reddit for having too much content, including an article by the white nationalist and neo-Nazi Richard Spencer.

“There is something wrong with the way we’re doing it, and we’re not happy with it,” said one Reddit moderator.

“The whole thing has become an excuse to do things like this.

We’re not just going to stop doing this.

It’s a very dangerous place to be.”

One user of r|newswired, an alt-rights blogger, who wished to remain anonymous, wrote that the community was “inherently problematic, as it’s a place that allows hate to flourish.”

He continued: There are plenty of communities on the web where people are welcome to spew hate, and r|reddit is a safe space where people can spew hate freely.

We need to create a safe place where people don’t have to hide behind these identities to be a part of a community that is willing to stand up to this kind of hate.

However, in his Reddit post, the user did not explicitly say that r|Reddit should be shut down.

But some Reddit users have argued that r\news should be banned outright.

On April 1, the day after the subreddit was banned, a post appeared on r\reddit, asking the subreddit’s users to help decide which subreddit should be the site of the future.

“Please vote for r\News,” the post read.

“Your vote will determine the fate of r^l.

Your vote will decide the fate for r^r.

We want to keep you informed about the r^m.

Your voice will be heard.

We would like to make r^s history. Please

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