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There are You Tube videos that tell you how to find the IP addresses of anyone you email.There are pages that will look up photos of a person based on the name you give them; it’s probably only a matter of time before Google creates a function that can map your face in a photo and match it to others.The young man in question received a deluge of criticism from Twitter, and several articles were written on the story.This resulted in a cry of “bullying,” the suggestion that this man’s life was being destroyed for expressing his opinion. Gawker very recently unmasked one of the biggest trolls in Reddit’s history.So perhaps this “invasion of privacy” uproar is moot.
Yet it seems that this anger stems from the internet’s greatest fallacy, one the internet itself has long encouraged: the notion that the world wide web is somehow private in the first place.Prospective employers might check, or they might get someone to friend me and unearth my whole dirty history. Anyone can accidentally forward a very private email to someone you know.Anyone can enter your name into a search engine and likely find out more about your life than you ever knew was available for public access.The web has been buzzing over the past several months due to the unmasking of some well-known internet trolls.A large portion of the online community has thrown up their hands in a collective sigh of relief, but a sizable number are enraged – by bringing the names of these people to light, real life identities have been comprised and people’s lives have been altered for the worse.