Regulation of Internet Hate Sites
A hate crime is commonly defined as
“a criminal offense committed against persons, property, or society that
is motivated, in whole or in part, by an offender’s bias against an
individual’s or a group’s perceived race, religion, ethnic/national origin,
gender, age, disability, or sexual orientation” (Taylor, Fritsch,
Liederbach, & Holt, 2015, p. 220). Hate crimes are illegal and most states
have hate crime statutes that provide enhanced penalties for these types of
crimes. Contemporary technology allows hate to be spread farther and wider
through the use of hate sites than can be done by word of mouth. These sites
are accessible to anyone with a computer. While hate crimes are illegal and
often carry harsh penalties, hate sites are not illegal. Those who launch hate
sites rely on the U.S. Constitution and their right to freedom of speech as
protection from the law.
For this Discussion, consider whether
hate sites should be monitored and regulated. Think about whether or not
monitoring and regulating these sites might infringe upon freedom of speech.
Reference: Taylor,
R. W., Fritsch, E. J., & Liederbach, J. (2015). Digital crime and digital
terrorism (3rd ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson.
Post by Day 2 an explanation of whether or not hate
sites should be monitored and regulated. Then explain whether or not monitoring
and regulating hate sites might infringe upon freedom of speech.
Be sure to support your postings
and responses with specific references to the Learning Resources.
One and a half page with at least two references….
It is important that you cover all the topics identified in the
assignment. Covering the topic does not mean mentioning the topic BUT
presenting an explanation from the readings for this class
To get maximum points you need to follow the requirements listed for
this assignments 1) look at the page limits 2) review and follow APA rules
3) create subheadings to identify the key sections you are presenting and
4) Free from typographical and sentence construction errors.

Course Text: Taylor,
R. W., Fritsch, E. J., & Liederbach, J. (2015). Digital crime and
digital terrorism. (3rd ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson.

Chapter 9,
“Anarchy and Hate on the World Wide Web”

Article: Bailey, J.
(2004). Private regulation and public policy: Toward effective restriction
of Internet hate propaganda. McGill Law Journal, 49(1), 59–103.
     Article: Foderaro, L.
W. (2010, September 29). Private moment made public, then a fatal jump. The
New York Times. Retrieved from
Article: Guichard, A.
(2009). Hate crime in cyberspace: The challenges of substantive criminal
law. Information & Communications Technology Law, 18(2),
     Article: Hu, W. (2010,
October 2). Legal debate swirls over charges in a student’s suicide. The
New York Times, p. A15.
     Article: Perry, B.,
& Olsson, P. (2009). Cyberhate: The globalization of hate. Information
& Communications Technology Law, 18(2), 185–199.


Article: International
Network Against CyberHate (INACH). (n.d.). Retrieved December 15, 2011, from


Goldsborough, R. (2001). Dealing with hate on the Internet. Teacher
Librarian, 29(1), 46.
Nemes, I. (2002). Regulating hate speech in cyberspace: Issues of
desirability and efficacy. Information & Communications Technology
Law, 11(3), 193–220.
Tsesis, A. (2001). Hate in cyberspace: Regulating hate speech on the
Internet. San Diego Law Review, 38(3), 817.

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