I really like this - fascinating content. I fear it's going to be a giant time sink in my day today though!
Sina Staes Janevska states
"let me put it this way, I would give my own life to save hers [a cat]"
Later, speaking to the aforementioned cat, she says
"There are so many silly people out there you know. Lots of silly people."
This is, as James Young said, fascinating but supremely sad. I do wonder why one would spend the time depicting humanity this way? Why feed/promote trolls with such a nice website/experience?
does Anders Fjäll Stenstad type with a monitor to the side of his sofa? monster!
"let me put it this way, I would give my own life to save hers [a cat]" doesn't sound like a troll to me, but whatever.
@ Aubrey Johnson (can't reply to specific responses on this site)
Some people suffer from depression or otherwise have experiences that suggest unconditional love from an animal is preferable to interacting with a person.
Wuuuut? These are trolls man. Who cares what figment 'condition' they have. Here... maybe another one from this absolute loon will complete the picture and give context to my comment alluding to her insanity:
"If Hitler had taken care of the muslims instead of the jews, the world had been better today….I think.. Well, I can dream about it"
Let me just say that it still amazes me how many non-roboto fonts exist that do look almost exactly like Roboto - but what impresses me more, is the length that people go to to NOT use Roboto, even though it would have improved the performance of their site.
But, I think this is a bold, interesting piece of content. It made me react to it emotionally. I am not sure where I stand on the "giving bad people a platform"-debate, because I firmly believe that if you put negativity out there, you get negativity back. And as far as I can see, most of those people live a very ad life with poor life quality in several places. Maybe all they need is a bit of attention - which is a psychological need.
Wait by showcasing their worst troll talk isn't he just giving them a platform? I like the idea of exploring their lives, but where's the documentary constraint in this work?