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"What are Grindr's legal responsibilities," asks Aaron Mackey, a Frank Stanton legal fellow at the Electronic Frontier Foundation."And what are its corporate and ethical responsibilities to its users when it learns that its platform is being abused in this way? As with many complaints against tech platforms, Section 230 of the 1996 Communications Decency Act is at play in the Grindr case.It's a unique legal protection that gives a broad layer of immunity to online companies from being held liable for user-generated content.Companies are supposed to act in good faith to protect users.According to the complaint, Herrick, 32, is the victim of an elaborate revenge scheme that's playing out on Grindr's platform.An ex-boyfriend of Herrick's, who he says he met on Grindr, has allegedly been creating fake accounts since October 2016. The full engraving on the bowl reads, "DIA CHRSTOU O GOISTAIS," which has been interpreted by the excavation team to mean either, "by Christ the magician" or, "the magician by Christ." "It could very well be a reference to Jesus Christ, in that he was once the primary exponent of white magic," Goddio, co-founder of the Oxford Center of Maritime Archaeology, said.

According to Fabre, the bowl is also very similar to one depicted in two early Egyptian earthenware statuettes that are thought to show a soothsaying ritual.

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"It has been known in Mesopotamia probably since the 3rd millennium B. "The soothsayer interprets the forms taken by the oil poured into a cup of water in an interpretation guided by manuals." He added that the individual, or "medium," then goes into a hallucinatory trance when studying the oil in the cup.

"They therefore see the divinities, or supernatural beings appear that they call to answer their questions with regard to the future," he said.