Comments from Zoo Weekly fans on the disembodied woman were overtly sexist. BuzzFeed posted a screenshot of some of the comments, including "Right 'cause two holes are better than one," and "left 'cause it can still make me a sandwich."
In order to prove their point, the people behind the Tumblr posted a photo that showed a woman in a bathtub with her elbows propped up on the sudsy sides. However, at first glance one of the elbows could be confused for the "giant left breast on a one-armed woman," as the Daily Dot writes. Facebook only gave it the one glance. Within 24 hours of its posting, the photo was removed and an email was sent to TOTDUOT, notifying the group that their picture had violated the site's Statement of Rights and Responsibilities.
After noticing its mistake, Facebook sent a statement to the site apologizing for the error.
Grayson James Walker from Memphis, Tennessee was born on February 15, 2012 with Anencephaly, a rare neural tube birth defect which causes a baby to be born without parts of the brain and skull.
After repeatedly putting the removed picture on her profile, her account was temporarily disabled. Heather said she has no idea which category the picture of her child without the hat falls under but has now launched a protest by posting the picture several times and getting her friends and family to contact Facebook.
The town, Effin, bears the same spelling as a common alternative to using a certain “F” word, but it is actually a real place in County Limerick in Ireland that has existed for hundreds of years.
In fact, the name comes from the Irish pronunciation of Saint Eimhin, a Bishop from early Irish Christian history.
A University of Limerick employee, Ann Marie Kennedy, has been campaigning to get her hometown recognized by the social network, because so far it will not let her enter it onto her profile.
All we can say about this incident is: what an Effin joke.
Diana Cornwell, from North Carolina, posted the photos of her seven-year-old son competing at a local Special Olympics event on Facebook. When she next logged on, she received messages from the website monitoring team that said the pictures violated its user agreement.
Cornwell's account was disabled for three days until she took down the photos. Facebook later apologized for the incident and said "human error" was to blame.
In a few hours, the photo disappeared and Facebook told her it violated the company's community standards. She is currently banned for a week. US police say it is an example of "poor parenting."
Later on, a Facebook spokesman contacted Towleroad and said that the photo has been restored.
"Upon investigation, we concluded the advertisement does not violate our guidelines and was removed in error. The ad is now running and we apologize for the inconvenience."
You may be wondering why there is a Censored sign over their tushes? Well, Facebook contacted the woman and requested that she remove the photo because it was a violation of their terms of service.
Long criticized for banning photos of members breastfeeding their children, the popular social networking site repeatedly removed three paintings of nursing mothers posted by B.C.-based artist Kate Hansen. Part of her “Madonna and Child Project,” the series was twice bounced off a Facebook group for portrait and figure artists.
Meanwhile, Facebook replied to the Star‘s queries, saying Hansen's paintings were “accidentally removed.” Accidentally, three times.
Take a look.