I have at least one post pending on one Robert Sharf, who, I would submit, despite his academic credentials doesn't get it.
That's a post for another day.
This blog-by-a-Buddhist has been going, on and off, for almost ten years. I have tried to make this blog not merely some repetition of European-American Buddhist paradigms. I've tried to fit it to how an American Buddhist lives his life when he's somewhere between or among various cultures. Unlike some bloggers I can't remember the last time I've ever removed something from this blog, if ever.
I just read a snippet of someone's blog post where it kind of sort of seemed they thought they were in the know because they knew a story about some old Buddha long ago, and then they go on to paraphrase thoughts and ideas that are in some of the more popular European-American Buddhist books.
If you go back in this blog, you can find some of that too, - you certainly can. I won't delete that junk, and I would encourage the writer of that other blog post not to delete that junk either. In fact, generally I would say don't delete your blog junk...at least not for a year or so, if at all.
There might be people who are marginally stable mentally and who might post things on blogs they would not like posted on their resumé, especially if they underemployed, and the victims of this current economy. They ought to think twice about what they put out in cyberspace.
I have been more outspoken of late about our Middle East policy; it I think is the great moral challenge of our time. But I try to think before I post; but I also do want things to be said that ought to be said.
But - in general - censor less. You're not going to get your dream job, nor are you going to get the 見性 you deny you want to experience if you just stick within the realm of insider jargon, whether it's business/marketing speak or Zen. From a Zen perspective, censorship can be a kind of attachment.