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During his appearances before Congress April 10-11, Facebook chief executive Mark Zuckerberg said the company was “working” on a way to remove hate speech within 24 hours of its appearance and adding dozens of new Burmese-language content monitors.“It’s clear now we didn’t do enough” to prevent the platform from being “used for harm,” Zuckerberg said in his statement.(Annie Gowen/The Washington Post) The 21-year-old Hindu college student was having a quiet breakfast with her mother when her phone pinged with a terrifying message. She and her Muslim boyfriend had been targeted publicly on Facebook along with about 100 interfaith couples — each of them Muslim men and their Hindu girlfriends. The Facebook post included instructions: “This is a list of girls who have become victims of love jihad.We urge all Hindu lions to find and hunt down all the men mentioned here.” At least two followers heeded the call.“This has never happened in West Bengal,” Ramiz said.
“This too is a kind of terrorism.” The young couple’s romance began in the online space that would be its unraveling.[India’s Hindu right intensifies a religious battle over a demolished mosque] Meanwhile, conservative Hindu groups supporting Modi’s powerful Bharatiya Janata Party began pushing into areas in India’s east and south traditionally dominated by other languages and regional parties, including the couple’s home state of West Bengal.In recent weeks, West Bengal has been roiled by riots between Hindus and Muslims that followed sword-waving devotees marching in honor of Lord Ram — a Hindu deity who is not normally worshiped in the region. The couple, upset over the perceived threat that the Facebook hit list posed to India’s secular ideals, filed a complaint with the Kolkata police’s cyber division in February, saying they had been subjected to death threats.But the company has said little about its prevention efforts in India, its largest market of more than 240 million users.The list of Hindu-Muslim couples was posted by Satish Mylavarapu, a mild-looking sales and marketing manager in Bangalore who propagates militant Hinduism to thousands of followers in Facebook groups and elsewhere.“Maintaining a safe community for people to connect and share on Facebook is absolutely critical to us,” a Facebook spokesman said in a statement. “She wants somebody perfect, perfect, and I am not,” he said. “I’m not sure if we’re in a relationship at the moment.” This was the type of tension that Mylavarapu had hoped to provoke when he posted the list of names.“We have policies that prohibit hate speech and credible threats of harm, and we will remove this content when we’re made aware of it.” About two weeks after they filed the police report, Ramiz said he was coming home in the evening when two men grabbed him, roughed him up and tore his shirt collar. He has been using Facebook to promote an extremist Hindu agenda since 2012, according to the Indian data and fact-checking website Boom Live.They met in 2016 through a student Facebook group for the Communist Party, which is active in some parts of India.He was immediately enchanted by her blue eyes — contact lenses — and her earrings — silver circles with a likeness of Che Guevara that she made herself.Yet tension was unavoidable in a deeply traditional society riven by caste and religion.His parents, a clerk and a social worker, grudgingly accepted their relationship, although they made it clear they prefer a Muslim daughter-in-law; Lisa’s mother lent her support only if Ramiz gets a good job.