Ronnie Mcnutt full video leaked – the live streamed suicide of a man

On August 31st, when Joshua Steen saw his 33-year-old friend Ronnie McNutt on Facebook Live, he was not particularly surprised. “He often uses the live broadcast platform as his treatment method,” Steen told his friends in Rolling Stone Magazine that he met during the community theater production of “Footloose” and co-hosted a podcast with him. “He would take any service, just wander aimlessly. He likes to talk; he likes to argue with people about theology [and] geeks and pop culture news. He just likes to go back and forth.”

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Only a few seconds later, Steen realized that this time was different. After breaking up with his girlfriend, McNatt appeared to be drunk and depressed (although he was not unemployed, news reports later confirmed this). As a veteran of the Iraq War, McNatt has long struggled with depression and post-traumatic stress disorder, and hundreds of comments urged him to seek help. Once, he seemed to fire a rifle into the air.

Steen and several other friends of McNatt contacted the police. He reported the live broadcast to Facebook at 10pm. According to the screenshot provided to Rolling Stone, someone was hurting himself, but no sound was heard until 11:51 in the evening. Facebook refused to cancel the live broadcast on the grounds that it did not violate the platform’s community standards.

But by then, McNatt had passed away for more than an hour. During the live broadcast, he ended his life in front of friends and family including Steen. More importantly, Steen said that Facebook did not delete these shots until a few hours after McNutt’s death. Facebook told Rolling Stone in a statement, “We deleted the original video streaming from Facebook last month on the day, and have since then used automated technology to delete copies and uploads. In this difficult time, our hearts Still with Ronnie’s family and friends.”

Since McNaught’s death, this video has gone viral on the Internet, and users have posted it on multiple platforms including Twitter and TikTok. Steen said that his wife saw it in a video that started with a puppy, and the parents complained that their children were also deceived to watch it. Because TikTok’s #foryou page automatically plays video clips, many users don’t realize what they’re watching until it’s too late, which prompts many to warn others about the video and even stay away from the app.

(“Our system has been automatically detecting and marking these clips that violate our policies on displaying, complimenting, glorifying or promoting suicidal content,” TikTok said in a statement. “We are deleting content and prohibiting repeated attempts to upload clips. Account, we thank community members for reporting content and warning others not to watch, participate or share such videos on any platform out of respect for individuals and their families.”)

But most of Steen’s anger was directed at Facebook, because Facebook reportedly refused to shut down the live broadcast while McNutt was still alive, as it has done with other crimes in the past. Efforts by McNaught’s relatives to delete videos from social platforms led to the creation of the hashtag #ReformForRonnie. “If their reaction is enough, they have just ended his live broadcast, honestly, I don’t think he will commit suicide,” he said. “This will divert his attention and will become a key factor in changing the status quo.”

Steen said that he will still continue to see videos posted in private groups, even in comments on McNatt’s last post on his Facebook page. In the screenshot obtained by Rolling Stone, Facebook responded to someone reporting a link to the graphic video, stating that “it does not violate one of our community standards.” (Facebook’s community standards explicitly prohibit content that “encourages suicide or self-harm”.)