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That sounds innocent enough, but what I’ve learned during my research is that if you give people complete anonymity, they’ll feel free to be themselves.
In the context of the dark web, this can mean a lot of things.
In one sense, it’s ideal for whistleblowers, hackers, and others who merely require privacy for what I would consider “legitimate” reasons.
In another, it’s also ripe for pedophiles and other depraved individuals who, for obvious reasons, would want to remain anonymous, but are inclined to share sick imagery and the like.
The person released not only their addresses, but social media accounts, phone numbers, email addresses, registry domains, and IP addresses.
(Not that I’m going to share that information here, as much as I might be tempted to.) Snowden or Honeypot? In that room, you would be given a randomly generated name before you started chatting (such as “Bob Ross09”).
I will certainly never play in one ever, as I don’t feel they are necessary. Netiquette, I saw something in a game room the other day that quite honestly disturbed me to the point that I haven’t wanted to play Pogo since it happened. Gamers should not have to sift through endless conversations about which hussy someone’s dawg boyfriend has been […] Dear Ms.
Netiquette, I played gin last week in an uncensored chat room.
Unfortunately, I have no idea if it was genuine, a honeypot, or something worse, and because of that, I’m going to go with fake.