July 23, 2010 by staff
Facebook’s automated system removed the post Thursday morning, probably because many Facebook users are tagged as hate speech.
“The note in question violates our standards of content, but was removed by an automated system,” said a spokesman for Political Facebook. “We’re always working to improve our processes and we apologize for any inconvenience this caused.”
Palin quickly reposted the note, calling the planned 13-story mosque and community center “a stab in the heart of the families of the innocent victims of these horrendous attacks.”
Then re-released the note, Palin explained that she had “somehow unintentionally deleted by mistake or technical problem.”
However, it seems that the post disappeared because of a coordinated attack by Moneyries Tumblr blogger, who urged his readers to inform on “Facebook racism and hate” category.
“This is not really about ‘refudiating” Sarah Palin, “Palin wrote Moneyries then put the note back up.” He was a social experiment to explore the limits of such terms as the government, Facebook and Conditions and power Tumblr community. ”
Palin was not the only national politician to speak out against this week’s mosque.
Newt Gingrich, former Speaker of the House of Representatives, wrote on his website last week that 100 million is planned and center of “an Islamic cultural and political offensive designed to undermine and destroy our civilization.”
“There should be no mosque near Ground Zero in New York as long as there are no churches or synagogues in Saudi Arabia,” Gingrich wrote. “The time for double standards that allow Islamists aggressive behavior toward us as we demand of our weakness and submission is over.”
In other news of another mosque, Tea Party candidate Carl Paladino said that if he were elected governor of New York, which would use eminent domain to stop the project and “make the site a memorial rather than a monument to the that attacked our country. ”
Paladino made the remarks in a radio ad released 30 seconds last night. He is challenging Rick Lazio, another enemy Mosque, in the GOP primary for governor.
Mayor Michael Bloomberg criticized the stance of Paladino Thursday and said he had no chance of being elected, the Wall Street Journal.
“This town is built on openness and tolerance and we do not walk it,” said Bloomberg, the newspaper said. “I do not care who the governor.”
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