It wasn’t “clever.” It was true. The fact that you don’t know how I did it doesn’t mean I didn’t do it, Nicole.
Go ahead, click on the link and take a look. Most likely you will see something similar to what I have above. That’s what it looks like if I look via my husband’s Facebook page.
But this is what I see when I look at it.
Notice the three dots? That means there is a comment there, but it is hidden. Stacey tried to make a comment after I instituted the change.
From what I can figure out, Stacey can see that comment, and anyone who is friends with her can see that comment, but nobody else can. I see the dots.
If I click on the dots, I see this.
I then have an option to unhide her comment if I wish. I do not wish.
And I know that all page admins have the ability to hide comments. I get it.
But I didn’t hide that comment. It was hidden from the second she posted it. And with very few rare exceptions, every comment made will be hidden like that no matter who the person is. I do not have to hide comments one at a time. I have arranged for them all to be hidden (with those few exceptions I mentioned) without me having to do anything at all.
I know that Nicole doesn’t know how I did this, which is why she is saying that I’m lying. If you want to test it out, be my guest. Make a comment on the BLB Facebook page. Do it at 3 a.m. when I’m sound asleep. There are rare exceptions, as I’ve mentioned, when the comment will go through, but they are not common.
In addition, I’ll go back over my reasons because Nicole is incapable of getting stuff the first time around.
This has nothing to do with me collecting IP addresses. I do not give a single shit what your IP address is. Lots of people nowadays use VPNs anyway. I do from time to time myself.
I actually end up knowing far less about the people who comment here than I would if they were commenting on a Facebook page. I cannot snoop around on their profiles, like Nicole and Joe do. All I see is the user name they selected, the email address they entered (which might well be bogus, I don’t know or care), and their IP address, which could well be VPN and therefore meaningless.
I simply do not wish to engage in discussions or arguments on that page on Facebook. The page exists to provide links to new posts here. That’s its sole purpose.
Stacey’s only reason for doing what she did was to try to provoke somebody into saying something she could report to Facebook. That’s all. She didn’t want information. She didn’t want any answers. She just wanted to provoke.
I’m not going to play Facebook games, Nicole. You live for it. I don’t.
I do rather enjoy explaining to you, though, how Facebook works.