I have no answer to the epidemic problem of racism on the Internet, but
I am not sure the blog linked in this post is the answer either. I love America and fully support our wonderful Constitution, but I have no idea how to prohibit the racial/ethnic/religious hatred spewed hourly across all forms of social media and yet uphold our critically important 1st Amendment right of free speech. Although government bureaucracies (too maligned to even mention here) often do good work, of whom my daughter and I have been the beneficiaries, I’m not sure establishing an agency to monitor the Internet for posts containing insensitive (and I do not mean to belittle the harm caused to the AMERICAN students who won the spelling bee) would or could be created in any form which would yield even minimal results. Since the Internet is used world-wide, a single American law or regulation could not stop the hate-filled posts originating from another country. Also, as I briefly mentioned previously, setting up another layer of bureaucracy is simply to expensive to provide sufficient benefits for the public support to allow Federal or State legislatures to even propose such a measure in this cash-strapped economy. Although the U.S. Department of Education was able to intervene in my Asian American’s local school district to address cruel ethnic and racial slurs, I am reluctant to state, with complete certainty, that a legis
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Jimnez y Cateriano fueron grabados el ao pasado, cuando eran ministro de Justicia y agente peruano ante la Corte Interamericana, respectivamente, conversando sobre el proceso con la jueza a cargo, Carmen Rojjasi, y el entonces presidente del Poder Judicial, Csar San Martn, quien es investigado por estos hechos por el Consejo Nacional de la Magistratura.