after decades of publishing man hating and incitement articles that incite anti-male hatred. The man haters at the Guardian is now whining about abusive comments from readers who are tired of the constant male bashing and man hating articles from their typists like feminist and degenerate cunt Jessica Valenti.
The Guardian has published research revealing that of the ten most abused writers in its online comments: eight are women and two are black men.
Following concerns about the nature of comments left on The Guardian, the site has analysed 70m comments left by readers.
It found that of these 1.4m have been blocked by Guardian moderators, mostly for being abusive.
The research found that articles written by women are more likely to attract abusive comments across the board. Articles about feminism were said to attract “very high levels” of blocked comments.
Guardian writer Jessica Valenti told the title: “Imagine going to work every day and walking through a gauntlet of 100 people saying ‘You’re stupid’, ‘You’re terrible’, ‘You suck’, ‘I can’t believe you get paid for this’. It’s a terrible way to go to work.”
A “significant proportion” of the blocked comments on The Guardian were said to come under the heading of “author abuse”.
“Dismissive trolling” also results in comments being blocked. According to The Guardian, these can include statements such as “calm down, dear”.
The piece says: “The Guardian is committed to tackling the problem.” And it reports that it has already “cut down the number of places where comments are open on stories relating to a few particularly contentious subjects, such as migration and race”.
It adds: “However, unlike many news sites, the Guardian has no plans to close comments altogether. For the most part, Guardian readers enrich the journalism.”
Guardian website readers can comment anonymously but must provide a valid email address in order to do so.
The head of Taiwan‘s representative office in South Africa, who went to Kenya after the first deportations on April 8, asked a lawyer that day to file suit against Kenya’s interior minister, police inspector general and attorney general.
Taiwan is arguing that those officials allowed Kenyan police to ignore a court injunction in forcefully detaining Taiwanese citizens for more than 24 hours and illegally working with officials from China‘s embassy to deport them to China.
Because the detentions and deportations violated the Taiwanese citizens’ human rights, Taiwan also appealed for help to Kenya’s National Commission on Human Rights, which transferred the case to the Independent Policing Oversight Authority for further investigation.
The case originated in 2014 when Kenyan police investigated a fire in a Nairobi suburb in which a Chinese man died and arrested people on charges of setting up telecommunications equipment there to commit transnational fraud.
Police later arrested a total of 38 Taiwanese citizens in three separate moves.
Ten of them were found not guilty of the charges in a court and returned toTaiwan after paying a fine for illegally being in the country.
Twenty-three of the other 28 are at the center of the controversy. They were acquitted by a Kenyan court on charges related to setting up the telecommunications equipment without a license and were released on the spot.
But China‘s embassy in Kenya intervened with Kenyan police to have them taken from the court to the police station to be illegally detained, according to the Foreign Ministry’s statement.
On the same day, Kenya police arrested another batch of telecommunications fraud suspects, among whom were 22 Taiwanese.
Fraud rings trying to scam people in China have increasingly resorted to setting up equipment outside of the region to avoid the reach of Beijing authorities as they crack down on telephone fraud.
Another five Taiwanese, who were among the 38 arrested after the building fire in 2014, are scheduled to go on trial in June, and Taiwan‘s government is doing all it can to ensure they will not be sent to China, the Foreign Ministry said.
Kenya’s acquiescence to China‘s demands could be related to its growing dependence on Beijing for financial support, especially as financing from traditional foreign creditors Japan and France has stagnated or declined.
Just last week a new loan of 530 million euros from China was finalized to cover Kenya’s budget deficit, according to an RFI (Radio France International) report on April 11.
That came not long after the World Bank warned in March that more Chinese loans could bring Kenya’s heavy debt burden to unsustainable levels.