Twitter announced Tuesday the social media platform is updating its “rules against hateful conduct” and will begin deleting tweets that contain “dehumanizing language towards religious groups.”

“Today we’re announcing an expansion to this policy which will address dehumanizing language towards religious groups. This is just the first step. Over time we’ll expand the policy to include more groups and update you along the way,” the company states.

Protecting religious groups is the first step towards protecting all “marginalized groups,” Twitter added.


Yet, instances Twitter provides demonstrating “dehumanizing” speech is subjective, opening a pandora’s box of ambiguous social-justice concepts: 

The tech giant notifies users when their tweets violate blasphemy laws of the Islamic Republic of Pakistan.

 In May, Twitter locked Gateway Pundit author Christina Laila out of her account for violating its vague “hateful conduct” rules over a two-year-old tweet in which she defended President Trump against vicious attacks from Hasan Minhaj, an Indian-Muslim “comedian” who smeared the president during the 2017 White House Correspondents’ Dinner.

 “Muslim Hasan Minhaj blasted our President but has no problem with 1400 years of his ‘religions’ barbarism,” Laila tweeted.  

 Twitter Legal also warned the journalist via her tweets violated Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws.

Investigative journalist Laura Loomer, who famously confronts corrupt Democrat, is one of the loudest voices demanding tech giants be held accountable for circumventing free speech.

Last November, she was notified her account was shut down permanently after she tweeted that Muslim Democrat Ilhan Omar, who once married to her brother and is pro-female genital mutilation and pro-Sharia law.

Loomer had amassed more than a quarter million followers on Twitter said the social media platform permanently banned her for violating its rules “against hateful conduct.”

The conservative journalist fired back against Twitter’s censorship by protesting the tech company, chaining herself to the front door of the company’s office in New York City, demanding free speech.

She then filed a lawsuit against Twitter and the Council on American-Islamic Relations over her blacklisting, accusing CAIR of influencing Twitter to ban her from their platforms.

Loomer also filed a defamation lawsuit in Miami federal court Monday seeking more than $3 billion in punitive damages stemming from Facebook after the platformed banned her on May 2.

Saudi Prince Alwaleed bin Talal now owns 34.9 million shares of Twitter’s common stock, according to a recent regulatory filing, which is more than its CEO and co-founder Jack Dorsey who holds 3.2% of the company.

Hence, “its no surprise that people who criticize Islam and post facts about Islam and Sharia are getting banned and even jailed in some places of the world for posting facts on social media,” Loomer warned last year, before getting permanently banned from the platform. “Just look at the management from these companies — it’s Muslim money.”

“There are people online calling for white people to be murdered, people online calling for the President of the United States to be assassinated, there are pedophiles on Twitter and they are allowed to have social media access,” she continued. “Ask yourself, why is it that we are allowing for individuals who believe in ideologies and systems completely oppositional and incompatible with the United States Constitution to have that much control?”

Twitter’s new policy comes almost a year after Twitter asked for feedback to help update its hate speech rules. it said on Tuesday. 

Tech giants have been colluding since Donald Trump’s historic 2016 victory to eliminate conservative voices online, shutting down all speech that dissents from the leftist, socialist agenda.

Google and Apple are also demonstrably supporters of sharia law. The app called Absher, was designed by the Saudi Arabian government and enables Saudi Arabia men to track their wives to prohibit women from fleeing the country. The sinister app is featured and downloaded in the app store.