A doctor has been banned from using the social media platform after a follower posted a video of him praying on camera.
http://t.co/k1c7X8VpZN http://i.imgur.com/Z3pq0jW8.jpg @DrJamesMKLG, @boplama, @BopLama, & @DrWesleyNeely are banned for using Twitter to pray.
They don’t need my permission.
#Banned https://t:nt.co-pj3XyH5XD — DrJamesLMG (@DrJamesLGM) August 30, 2018 A few hours later, the Twitter account for @bipLama was shut down after it was flagged as violating Twitter’s rules.
The Twitter account was also flagged as abusive by a commenter.
Twitter has said it has removed the account for violating its terms of service.
It also has a dedicated team that monitors accounts for abusive behavior.
“Twitter is a great platform for many good causes, but there is no place for racism, homophobia, sexism, transphobia, or other hateful speech,” the company said in a statement on Tuesday.
“We have a team working to ensure all users have a safe, respectful and inclusive experience on Twitter.”
Twitter said it is working to fix the problem and has taken action against several accounts it deems “harassing”.
“We know there are some people on Twitter who don’t share the values we espouse,” the statement read.
“To those people, we are sorry.”
The @bopeLama account was banned on August 21, but @DrNeely is still able to use the social network.
The doctor, who has been a doctor for more than 50 years, has said he has been using Twitter since his childhood.
“I used it as a kid growing up,” he said.
“It was just like a little place for me to do what I do.”
The social network has a strict filter for what is and isn’t allowed.
“There is a filter,” he told The Irish News.
“The filters are there for a reason, they are there because there are lots of people using it.”
Dr James McLaughlin, a GP who runs a local hospital in Newbridge, Co Mayo, was also banned on Twitter after tweeting an offensive photo of a man kissing a young girl.
The tweet was later deleted.
The Tweets were taken down and the GP posted a statement online saying he had been using the service since he was a child.
He said he was banned because he posted a photo of himself kissing a child on Twitter.
Twitter told The Independent that the ban was taken down for breaching its terms.
“A tweet in relation to kissing a girl is not a violation of Twitter’s community guidelines, which are posted on our community guidelines page,” Twitter said in an email to The Independent.
“This tweet was removed because it breached Twitter’s Community Guidelines and not for the reason it appears.”
The tweet also included an image of a baby.
Twitter said that because Dr McLaughlin was posting a photo on the service, he did not breach its community guidelines.
A spokesperson for the GP told The Guardian that he would not comment on the ban but would not be surprised if it resulted in his Twitter account being suspended.
Dr James LMG (@drjameslmg) August 31, 2018 Twitter has been criticized for its handling of racist and sexist Tweets on the platform.
In February, it was criticized for censoring users who were calling for the murder of a British MP.
The company is currently embroiled in an ongoing legal battle with the UK Government over a controversial online blacklist of political figures.
The issue has been front and centre as the Government considers new legislation to address the spread of “fake news”.
A report from The Guardian revealed that the social networking company had censored more than 60,000 accounts across the UK, and warned of another 100,000 deleted accounts.
Twitter declined to comment on these figures.
In response to the report, the company released a statement that said it had removed “fake accounts” from its service and added that it had taken steps to remove accounts that violated its terms and conditions.
The new regulations are being challenged in court and could be put on hold until the Government agrees to changes.
Twitter, however, is still facing pressure from politicians.
Last week, it announced it had shut down an account for a group that encourages people to “shut down” Twitter.
“When we put an account on Twitter, we have no control over it.
We can’t remove it from our system.
We have no ability to stop it from spreading, but we can block it,” the group wrote.
Twitter is currently facing scrutiny from MPs over the spread and use of fake