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By David A. Clarke Jr.
Blame Washington's intelligence failure, not lack of police
Topic - Paul Chambers
British government prosecutors have set out new guidelines to make it harder to bring legal cases against people who send offensive messages on Twitter and Facebook.
One teenager made offensive comments about a murdered child on Twitter. Another young man wrote on Facebook that British soldiers should "go to hell." A third posted a picture of a burning paper poppy, symbol of remembrance of war dead.
Comedian Stephen Fry is among those supporting a British man appealing his conviction for tweeting that he would blow up an airport if his flight was canceled.
What's a tweet, between friends? The law says sometimes it's a threat.
A man who was convicted and fined for tweeting that he planned to blow up an airport will take his case to Britain's High Court in a test of the limits of free speech on the Internet, his lawyers said Monday
He missed the plane. Now thousands of annoyed Internet users say authorities missed the joke.
`Fantastic! That's exactly what we fought for.'
"For a couple of weeks after the appeal, we got word of judges actually quoting the case in similar instances and the charges being dropped," said Chambers, who today works for his brother's warehouse company.