Government and organizational monitoring of incels

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Various governments and organizations have been alleged to heavily monitor self-described incels on the internet. A few schizocels and/or narcissistcels think they are constantly monitored by the government. Thing is you are safe as long as you don't do anything illegal. This applies to anything else you do in your life.

Possible examples[edit | edit source]

  • Canadian anti-hate network. Someone on incels.co alleged they were offering a $300 bounty for each example sent to them of a Canadian incel glorifying or promoting violence.[1]. It may have been this tweet above Steeelix's tweet, which is now deleted.[2]
  • Moonshot CVE, given millions by Canadian gvmt to investigate incels and also PM riled up incels.
  • US FBI, alleged to keep paid FBI informant/s in discords and/or forums.[3]
  • Britain's counter-terror police, launched a 'disruption operation' against an r/incels poster according to the dailymail. Anonymous incel was arrested, but not charged. Then further investigated on non-terrorism related charges.[4]

Adverse incentives for the security industrial complex[edit | edit source]

Rather than researching into the actual causes of already extremely rare instances of violence (e.g. anti-male bias due to gynocentrism, genetic dispositions for violence etc.), one can expect the counter-terrorism and surveillance industry complex to rather exploit these rare instances of violence to extend their power, claim government funding and or extend the surveillance apparatus, all under the pretext of being able to preventing all crimes.

In fact, research shows that it is a widespread myth that exposure to radical ideas would increase violence. John Horgan, director of the International Center for the Study of Terrorism at Pennsylvania State University said:[5]

The idea that radicalization causes terrorism is perhaps the greatest myth alive today in terrorism research. [...] [First,] the overwhelming majority of people who hold radical beliefs do not engage in violence. And second, there is increasing evidence that people who engage in terrorism don’t necessarily hold radical beliefs.

References[edit | edit source]

See also[edit | edit source]