|Tothwolf is busy making fat stacks and may not respond swiftly to queries.|
When even ArbCom fails to stop disruptive behaviour,  the project is abjectly failing and it is time for me to move on and spend my time on another project. It is sad that the name of the ArbCom case was chosen as it was as that created an inherit bias and may have been a significant factor in it not being properly addressed. I for one hope that I'm completely wrong about Wikipedia failing and things somehow turn around, but that may just turn out to be wishful thinking. --Tothwolf (talk) 22:44, 5 January 2010 (UTC)
- Updates as of August 2010-2011
Ravenswing was kind enough to point out the above link didn't give the full picture, so those interested should see these discussions for the bigger picture:
- Wikihounding and disruptive editing? (See also: Dueling pianos)
- Request to amend prior case: Tothwolf (C&C warning for parts of this discussion which turned into a WP:BOOMERANG)
- Down the Rabbit Hole (Material linked to during the above two discussions)
- Harassment of Tothwolf by Theserialcomma
- Blocked: personal attacks, baiting and hounding
- Blocked: loss of talkpage access
- Wikipedia:Sockpuppet investigations/Theserialcomma/Archive
- On the subject of COI
- Personal experience with an editor gaming AE (Statement made during the AESH case, See also VPP discussion)
- What about the issue of "Block is AE block because I say so" (Additional comments made during the AESH case)
- One second blocks
- Case naming (Lengthy and contains many additional links)
- Thoughts on bullying, AfD, and the decline in contributors (February 2012)
- Partial summary of my bullying and cyberstalking experience (February 2012)
In a reply I made in the Dueling pianos discussion I also commented "[...] If their behaviours are not addressed, even if I were to simply "disappear" entirely from Wikipedia, the behaviours that have been documented by both myself and others (both past and present) are going to continue (as they have even during this case) and will continue to be disruptive towards the goal of building the encyclopedia. [...]"  which was later documented in the above linked Wikihounding and disruptive editing? AN/I and Request to amend prior case: Tothwolf request made by one of the involved parties.
Much more information is available off-wiki, and those interested may contact me directly. (This is especially true in the case of the long term sockpuppetry from Theserialcomma, for which a large amount of info can also be found in the functionaries-en mailing list archives.) --Tothwolf (talk) 09:17, 13 June 2011 (UTC)
|“||Online hostility targeting adults is vastly underreported. The reasons victims fail to come forward include the belief that online hostility is an unavoidable and even acceptable mode of behavior; the pervasive notion that hostile online speech is a tolerable form of free expression; the perceived social stigma of speaking out against attacks; and the absence of readily available support infrastructure to assist victims.
The problem of online hostility, in short, shows no sign of abating on its own. Establishing cybercivility will take a concerted effort. We can start by taking the following steps:
First, and most importantly, we need to create an online culture in which every person can participate in an open and rational exchange of ideas and information without fear of being the target of unwarranted abuse, harassment or lies. Everyone who is online should have a sense of accountability and responsibility.
Second, individuals appalled at the degeneration of online civility need to speak out, to show that this type of behavior will no longer be tolerated. Targets of online hostility should also consider coming forward to show that attacks can have serious consequences.
- The Gentleperson's Guide To Forum Spies (July 2012)
- Snowden docs reveal British spies snooped on YouTube and Facebook (January 27, 2014)
- How Covert Agents Infiltrate the Internet to Manipulate, Deceive, and Destroy Reputations (February 24, 2014)
- "The 4 D's: Deny / Disrupt / Degrade / Deceive"
- Hacking Online Polls and Other Ways British Spies Seek to Control the Internet (July 14, 2014)
- Farrell, Stephen; Tschofenig, Hannes (May 2014). Pervasive Monitoring Is an Attack. IETF. BCP 188. RFC 7258. https://tools.ietf.org/html/rfc7258.
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