Posted April 24, 2018 05:22:24 After a reporter asked her questions about an alleged rape at a party in New York City, a “rape-victim” was able to write a post on the online comment board Gawker’s website.
In the post, posted on April 23, the woman accused the journalist of being “disgusting”, “totally out of touch” and a “f***ing liar”.
It was quickly deleted.
A day later, a reporter at Gawker published an article on the post titled: “You can’t rape a person you don’t know.”
In the comments, Gawker journalist Emily Miller responded with a lengthy essay on the experience of being sexually assaulted, and how her article on that subject “didn’t come across as credible”.
The post also prompted a backlash on Twitter, with many calling her post “truly disgusting”.
Ms Miller told the ABC the post “shattered my trust in the world of journalism”.
“I don’t think anyone should be able to go online and make a post that is totally out of place,” she said.
“But it’s just not true.” “
The controversy has reignited a debate about the role of online platforms like Reddit and 4Chan in allowing online abusers to prey on victims. “
But it’s just not true.”
The controversy has reignited a debate about the role of online platforms like Reddit and 4Chan in allowing online abusers to prey on victims.
The controversy began after Ms Miller’s story went viral and was picked up by The Guardian.
Ms Miller has since written a book about her experience, and said she was surprised to see so many people take issue with the piece.
“I thought the fact that people could feel empowered to post on that piece and say what they wanted to say about it was something to be proud of,” she told ABC Radio Perth.
“When you see that you have people saying ‘that’s terrible, it’s disgusting’ and ‘you should have been a little more careful’ it’s quite shocking.”
A spokesperson for Gawker said the article was removed from the site, and the story was removed and removed from Gawker.
The spokesperson said the site had a policy against the use of “false, abusive or offensive content” and had taken steps to prevent it.
Ms Miller said she would now look to other outlets to help her “move forward” and said her article “changed my life”. “
As with any social media platform, we take any report of abuse seriously and take appropriate action to remove the content and remove the accounts associated with it.”
Ms Miller said she would now look to other outlets to help her “move forward” and said her article “changed my life”.
“It has definitely changed my life.
It made me a stronger person, and I feel like people can’t really understand that.”
She said she did not believe her story was “completely fabricated”.
“There’s so much hate out there on the Internet, and you’re not supposed to write things like that on the streets, you’re supposed to just be a normal human being,” she added.
“So I think it’s really important that we have that conversation, because that’s what really needs to change, and that’s the real world, and if you don to change that, it doesn’t matter how much money you make.”
Ms O’Malley said she wanted to help people “make their voices heard” about online abuse and harassment.
“You know, I was a little bit scared to tell my friends, I didn’t know if I could trust anyone who was around me, but I’m glad I did because it made me more confident,” she recalled.
“And I think that’s something that I’m going to keep pushing for people to be able talk about it.”
The ABC contacted Gawker for comment.