Baal Sechel, I appreciate that you attempted to address some of my issues and questions, but I think that you completely missed the point. Yiddishkeit is not all and only about the minutiae of the interpretation or application of the S'A. In fact, you seem to have lost touch with even the halachos of interpretation we say every morning as described by Rabi Yishmoel. You obviously have trouble with the concept of gezeirah shova, which is what I brought in with the Debreciner's psak on shaving. I didn't discuss television, so I don't know why you brought that up. It was another poster.
And you missed most of my other points and questions. You didn't answer the last one, which is about whether you would allow a school or any mosdos you are involved in to accept tzedoko from someone who you wouldn't allow to daven for the omud because of unfiltered internet. Let me tell you, there would be precious little funding for many institutions if they had the courage of their convictions and refused to be hypocrites about this. It's not a question, Baal Sechel, that you can look in the S'A for an answer to. It has to come from your neshoma and your moral, ethical compass. Ideally that compass is guided by Pirkei Ovos, or perhaps by the Rambam, but it is your conscience I am asking about, and it is my point that without the neshoma's input, the S'A is strong and relevant, but ultimately sterile.
You also did not address other issues I asked about. Did you know that in devorim 25:16 being unfair in business practices is called a toevah - same as mishkav zochor! And yet, I do not see or hear you or anyone else finding or trumpeting a psak that such people can't be a shliach tzibur. Why? Why the silence about this but chas vecholilo he has unfiltered internet? One may perceive it as a terrible sin, but it is not a toevah mideoraisa. It would seem an obvious kal v'chomer that this problem should be addressed with way, way more priority than unfiltered internet. And I'm not even going to get started on issues of abusers. No need, my point is clear, as is your silence.
The truth is, you are conditioned to think about your Yahadus in only one way. Your perspective isn't bad or evil, I don't even think it is ill intentioned. But it is incomplete. It ignores the fact that it encourages hypocrisy and double standards. It ignores the fact that we were given the Torah at Sinai not just as 600,000 individuals, but also as one nation. I don't expect you to come around and agree with everything I say, but I hope that you can be honest with yourself, and perhaps open your eyes a bit.