ADDENDUM April 8th 2012: Despite the below listed rules being quite simple and for the good of the community, there has been and continues to be a number people seeking to challenge these rules, complaining about "censorship" and their right to "freedom of speech," and then when they ultimately get banned, acting with disbelief, hysteria, or both.
So after due consideration it seems we need to add some context to the rules.
Omegle is a free website that allows anyone who visits it to chat with strangers.
A simple click of the mouse takes users to a virtual chat room where they are paired up with another random user waiting to chat.
Parents are often quick to remind their children to never start a chat with strangers out in public or in the street, but what about the Internet?
Thanks to advances in technology, children now have the opportunity to meet and converse with strangers of all ages, nationalities, and different behaviors and intentions.
Being in the same domain, they have launched Tinychat Next which works the same way as Chatroulette.
Normally whenever we post a chat log on our website, it is of a person that has been convicted in their state.
To illustrate that, this isn't just a note about our 600th conviction, but rather that we're shooting beyond 600 with two convictions scheduled to be posted each week until mid-June. We've been getting convictions now since our first... If you'd like to help us push towards 700, swing by our forums and say hello on our discord.
We're taking volunteers for every position, from chat contributor to content creator to phone verifier and all that jazz.
It would not be a welcoming community for all Dark Souls fans if we allowed profanity, bullying, or obscene material.
I would also add that the American concept of Freedom of Speech refers to the government not being able to suppress political dissent.