Which are the most common ways you’ve been banned?

A lot of us spend time in social media for various reasons.

Some are trying to find out what’s going on in our lives, others are trying not to get our news through.

The most common reasons we’ve been asked to delete our accounts are, if they’ve been shared, if their posts or comments have been removed or removed from their timeline.

Some have been suspended from Facebook altogether, while others have been banned from all of Facebook.

There’s also a small group of people who have been temporarily banned because they posted racist, sexist, homophobic, or transphobic content.

Facebook’s ban system has also been used by the Australian Federal Police to target people in their social media profiles.

We asked the Australian Crime Commission for an in-depth breakdown of how many people have been targeted by Facebook’s hate speech enforcement system, and how many of those targeted have been charged with a crime.

We also asked the commission to reveal how often the system has been used to target Australians and who has been banned.

Here are some of the ways we’ve experienced a ban from Facebook: Facebook bans us for posting comments on our timeline.

Facebook has banned the following people for posting: A member of the Australian Parliament A former Australian Government Minister A member or former employee of a political party A journalist and media critic The Australian Federal Government’s deputy assistant minister for community and social services A member and former employee at the Australian Council of Social Service Providers A former member of a state government or an Aboriginal or Torres Strait Islander group or organisation A former or current member of an Indigenous group or community group A person who is a member of or has been a member or a former member or an associate member of any other group, organisation, or organisation or a member who has provided information or services to a group, group, or association that is at any time under investigation by a government agency, an organisation or agency of the Commonwealth or a state or territory for the purposes of a law or for the purpose of the enforcement of a provision of the Crimes Act 1914, the Northern Territory Information Privacy Act 1992, or the Criminal Code Act 1995.

Facebook has also banned us for commenting on other users’ timelines.

Facebook banned the below people for commenting: A person or group who is an employee or member of Facebook, the Australian Government’s Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet, or a person or a group that has been the subject of a complaint to Facebook or to an authorised official.

A person who has not been banned by Facebook.

A person with a public profile, or one that is not private, and who posted content that could be considered offensive.

An individual who has posted content or comments that are considered offensive by Facebook or any other social media platform.

This list includes, for example, posts on the political Facebook page of a member, or on the person’s personal page, or posts that were posted by a group.

For some, the most popular reasons for Facebook’s blacklisting is being banned from Facebook for sharing content that has incited or supported violence, harassment, bullying, or hatred, or has threatened violence, abuse, racism, or sexism.

But other reasons, such as people posting content that they consider offensive, are not included.

Why are we banned?

Some people who are banned from a particular social media network have argued that they are targeted because of their race or sexual orientation.

When we posted a comment to Facebook, it was not the first time we shared that information.

In fact, our Facebook posts were not the only content that Facebook has blocked.

If someone posts a comment that they find offensive, they have the option to turn it off.

If a user chooses not to turn off their comment, the information in their comment will not appear in Facebook’s public profile page.

These types of posts are generally not targeted because they are offensive, but because of the nature of the content, or because the content has incitement to violence or hate.

Facebook does not censor all the content on its platform.

For example, content that incites violence, hatred, racism or sexism may be removed, or it may be flagged for removal by the site’s algorithm.

Facebook will only ban content that directly encourages or encourages others to commit acts of violence, or that encourages others not to report an incident of harassment or violence.

This includes the sharing of violent content, threats of violence and hate speech.

We can also remove posts that are inappropriate for Facebook.

Facebook prohibits the following types of content: The following types may not be protected by Facebook: offensive language that could incite or encourage violence or discrimination.

offensive language, images, or videos that would encourage or encourage others to engage in behaviour that would be against the law, or incite or incite others to harm another person.

racist, misogynistic, homophobic or trans-phobic slurs, insults or abuse.

content that is threatening or abusive.

content which is abusive, threatening, or abusive towards