12 thoughts on “Team Kimberlin Post of the Day

    • Honestly, that seems like a bad idea as a general rule. Given Twitter’s well-documented history of “shadowbanning”, where nobody sees your tweet but you don’t receive any error messages informing you that your tweet was quietly dropped on the floor, how can you prove that the recipient actually saw your tweet and thus was properly served? The U.S. News article did comment on the due-process issues, but not (IMHO) in enough depth or detail.

      • Agreed. I was mostly cracking a joke based on the news story.
        Still it is absurd that people can hide from service knowing they are being served the way he has.

        • In this case, I believe the Judge put enough limitations on it to make it valid, even though it is a worrisome precedent. His limitations were a) other, more traditional methods must have been tried first, and failed, and b) must demonstrate that the subject actively uses twitter for communications in a demonstrable fashion.

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