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A 30,000-year-old statuette depicting a naked woman had been censored by Facebook. After labeling the famous Paleolithic Venus as "dangerously pornographic," the company is apologizing for its "mistake." This story from Deutsche Welle has more details.
I have heard of other museums, theater companies and clinics posting information about women's health-related issues have had similar issues with content getting deleted off social media per complaints about "obscenity". Anyone out there ever had this issue and, if so, how did you handle it?
-=-=-=-=-=- Jayne Cravens Author, The LAST Virtual Volunteering Guidebook
I do realize there are some censorship but I am wondering where is the border and limit to it. If there is not a limit then why not just say so. I am afraid these kinds of things are annoying the artists and similar visual sectors. Some of the websites have marked it as warning that it contains nudity, it cannot be accessed without the confirmation or such.
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