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Ryan Millet, a Dalhousie University dentistry student, arrives for a disciplinary hearing in Halifax on Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2015. Millet was a member of a Facebook group where misogynistic comments were posted about classmates at the university's dentistry school. A Like shouldn't always be taken literally, say tech experts, who are closely watching the case of 13 Dalhousie University students suspended for their actions on FacebookTHE CANADIAN PRESS/Andrew Vaughan

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Ryan Millet, a Dalhousie University dentistry student, arrives for a disciplinary hearing in Halifax on Tuesday, Jan. 20, 2015. Millet was a member of a Facebook group where misogynistic comments were posted about classmates at the university's dentistry school. A Like shouldn't always be taken literally, say tech experts, who are closely watching the case of 13 Dalhousie University students suspended for their actions on FacebookTHE CANADIAN PRESS/Andrew Vaughan

When Like doesn't mean like: Experts say there's nuance to Facebook behaviour

A Like shouldn't always be taken literally, say tech experts, who are closely watching the case of 13 Dalhousie University students suspended for their actions on Facebook.

The case is interesting for many reasons, including the fact that it exposes how users often don't appreciate that nothing is truly private online, ...

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