@Ghodeous Very interesting points you raise. I usually don't read long-winded posts. But I read yours in its entirety. What are your thoughts on the following, and anyone else can give their feedback too. (And sorry it is long.) There is no such thing as absolute freedom. You just have to walk off a cliff to know that's true. We are all bound by laws placed there for our benefit by our creator. Natural laws, such as gravity and oxygen. But also laws surrounding conduct and our relationships and codependency on others. When it comes to natural laws, human lawmakers don't need to create legal statutes on specific application of or punishment for breaking such laws (except maybe for speeding). Everyone knows that if we jump off a tall building, or an airplane without a parachute, or go deep-sea diving without proper gear, we will die. Other laws surrounding the unalienable rights of every human, unfortunately human authorities had to step in and clarify some things. Things such as love of neighbor (i.e. the Good Samaritan law), killing or injuring of fellowman, what constitutes accessory to murder, levels of murder (1st, 2nd, 3rd degrees, etc). I am not a lawyer so I write as a layman. And it seems from history, that new laws are created as a reaction rather than prevention. And in democratic societies it is a painfully slow process for obvious reasons. But the more people try to push laws to their limits, try to test what the red line is, more new laws are created as a reaction. The problem, IMO, with human lawmakers is the danger of overreaching. The more laws that overreach, the more oppressive it becomes for businesses and entrepreneurs. This is where the topic of online freedom of speech comes in and general laws affecting online business and conduct. When a CEO of an online company (whether it is Rob of Epik or someone else) says that he's ok with free (actually hate) speech, as long as no US law is broken, this, to me, is a scary position to take given the climate we are in today. When social networks and search engines are under a microscope. When lawmakers are rolling up their sleeves to see what new Internet laws to enact. By encouraging lawmakers to create more laws along the lines of free speech is a dangerous road to go down. Do we really want more laws to control online conduct. Laws that could impact even businesses, that can be misused to sue an entrepreneur or small business for a misconstrued attack, or simply to get some easy money? In the US, like Canada and the UK, there are many laws never applied until someone decides to sue. Do we really want to be under that cloud? Rob says that he has a legal team ready to respond in such situations. Thanks Rob, but what about the rest of us?