The trouble with talking about right and wrong in the age of the internet is that our communicative systems are oriented towards communicating only with those whom we wish to. That is not an indictment of the individuals operating within those systems, but a result of the economic incentives for the companies that build these systems. It is the reason for Facebook’s Newsfeed algorithms, the space Google has tried so desperately to invade with the Google venture, the reason Tumblr has only likes and reblogs. Narrowing the stream, given the size of the internet, is necessary, and it appears, profitable. But either way, the result is that there is no necessary point where people agreeing about right and wrong becomes people convincing others about right and wrong, particularly given that avoidance is an easily practiced art when practiced electronically. And these systems are so carefully designed by their tech conglomerate creators, and our cultural and social inequality so acutely understood and policed by those at the top of that hierarchy, that it is very easy to mistake these tiny niches for the whole world. You can believe that even if you really, really agree with what people are really, really agreeing about. Perhaps especially then. You can believe it even as you live it.