SJWs Build New Database to Shame People For "Insulting" Online CommentsCreators vow to demolish anonymity, reveal employers of those who use “harsh words”
Paul Joseph Watson
Apr. 14, 2016
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A group of social justice warriors are preparing to launch a new database that will encourage users to submit the real identities of people who make "insulting comments" online, making it easier for leftists to launch witch hunts against people who cause "offense".
In the name of preventing "cyber bullying," Social Autopsy will allow users to run a "background check" on what people have said on social media, with employment and school details also being visible.
The creators are promising to "Break the internet. Literally," and will launch the database with 150,000 profiles of people who are deemed to have made "insulting comments" or used "harsh words". One example of "hate speech" featured in the video is someone saying "no 1 likes you".
The system is of course completely open to abuse because it will encourage feminists and other leftists to doxx and publicly shame people merely for having a different political opinion.
It will also make it easier for malicious SJWs to pressure companies into firing employees because they may have offended the special snowflakes that now use social media as their own personal kangaroo court to bully those who dare flout politically correct codes of speech.
The project creator brags that the database will allow, "Employers, universities and friends alike (to) draw their own conclusions" about a person via what they said on social media, clearly suggesting that the program is ultimately designed to be a kind of "credit score" for social behavior similar to that now being introduced by the Communist government of China.
"Social autopsy is your digital footprint, so be mindful of the words you share," states founder Candace Owens.
For social justice warriors, "hate speech" and "harassment" includes disagreeing with their views or violating their "safe space" by tagging them on Twitter.
Last year, prominent feminists Anita Sarkeesian and Zoe Quinn spoke in favor of censoring Internet content deemed to fit the description of "cyber violence" during a UN Broadband Commission for Digital Development panel discussion.
Examples included telling someone "you suck," calling them a "liar," or calling a transgender person by their original name, for example referring to Caitlyn Jenner as 'Bruce'.
Twitter and Facebook already have reporting systems that allow perpetually offended mobs to flag users who engage in "abusive behavior" by disagreeing with their political opinion.
Respondents on YouTube savaged the start-up, with one commenting, "So you created an online stocking and doxxing service? This is more disgusting than those "nasty bullies" you created this for".
"This is a horrible idea," added another.
A Kickstarter campaign for the database hopes to raise $75,000, although at time of press it has only raised just under $3000 with 34 days to go.