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Remember when the excuse for legalizing pornography was "I don't care what people do in the privacy of their own homes so long as it doesn't cost me money and harm"? Too many NSF folks are "porn surfing," hooked on porn, an endogenous drug. This fact should stir questions about the NSF history of bias against honest pornography research. The NSF Statutory Mission reads, "To promote the progress of science; to advance the national health, prosperity, and welfare; and to secure the national defense.
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okabawes.net | Federal fraud: Porn addicts at NSF
National Science Foundation NSF employees wasted scads of time and tens of thousands of taxpayer dollars perusing online porn on the clock—and Iowa Sen. In a letter sent to Cross on Tuesday, Grassley requested that the IG send him all pertinent audit and other reports relating to the NSF investigation to "ensure that NSF properly fulfills its mission to strengthen scientific and engineering research, and makes responsible use of the public funding provided for these research disciplines. Some other highlights:. NSF employees and contractors know that because they are using taxpayer resources, they can expect no right to privacy for any information used or shared on an NSF system. Nesbit wouldn't answer a question about whether the foundation believes it's being unfairly targeted. The views expressed are those of the author s and are not necessarily those of Scientific American.
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Porn among National Science Foundation's "research"
MuckRock users can file, duplicate, track, and share public records requests like this one. Learn more. This is a request under the Freedom of Information Act. As a reporter at Motherboard, I have often reported on the intersection of online pornography, law, and government policy. If any NSF employees have been the subject of an investigation as a result of them viewing pornography while at work, it would be of particular interest to our readers as well as in the public interest for us to report on it.
The National Science Foundation has failed to respond adequately to a government investigation that found that more than a dozen agency employees viewed or shared sexually explicit materials, two senators contend in a letter sent to the agency on Monday. Senator Charles E. Mikulski, Democrat of Maryland, asked the National Science Foundation to explain how the agency could have failed to detect the use of pornography that eventually involved more than 30 employees and extended over 10 years. Jeff Nesbit, an agency spokesman, responded that the employee was no longer with the agency and that other agency employees had been disciplined or dismissed.