Doxxing people for clicks and ad revenue. Typical Buzzfeed trash. Wonder if I can short Buzzfeed somehow. https://t.co/xDarnhoEqb
— Cobie (@cobie) February 5, 2022
they’re literally cartoon apes. there was absolutely no reason to dox these guys. the heroic language being used by journalists to describe this story as if it were some kind of massive scoop in the public’s interest is disgusting.
— Mike Solana (@micsolana) February 5, 2022
man ugly language from someone who just doxxed private citizens for fun, clicks, and profit.
— Ryan Selkis 📖 🖊🔑 (@twobitidiot) February 5, 2022
Theorycels are coping hard, calling this "doxxing", but it's ultimately standard business reporting.
Calling it illegitimate implicitely asserts only certain wealthy, connected people should continue to know the identities behind folks orchestrating billions in transactions. https://t.co/oncgUKPpkJ
— Gabe Rivera (@gaberivera) February 5, 2022
The BAYC backlash also reveals how many people lack basic business knowledge. Even if you're running a private company, you still must file paperwork with the government to disclose company founder name(s), location, corp. structure, etc. The regulations vary by state, but still https://t.co/hM4RnqHrf6
— Tatiana Walk-Morris (@Tati_WM) February 5, 2022
The best journalism is mostly publishing secrets from l̶e̶a̶k̶e̶r̶s̶ sources. People are OK with this because it usually targets the powerful like politicians or corporations.
The anger here depends on whether you think crypto billionaires are the powerful or regular folks. https://t.co/1KAuvAZCnV
— Dare Obasanjo (@Carnage4Life) February 5, 2022
Got doxxed against my will. Oh well.
Web2 me vs. Web3 me pic.twitter.com/uLkpsJ5LvN
— GordonGoner.eth (@GordonGoner) February 5, 2022
Got doxed so why not. Web2 me vs Web3 me. pic.twitter.com/jfmzo5NtrH
— Garga.eth (@CryptoGarga) February 5, 2022