An online crackdown has left some people angry and angry.
Some people say it has led to people being banned from speaking publicly.
And some people are saying they will stop making purchases online altogether.
The backlash against online censorship has led many Australians to speak out.
A spokeswoman for the ABC says online censorship is something the ABC “is committed to” and that the ABC has “been very clear about our commitment to free speech”.
In Australia, the ABC and some media organisations have been forced to remove stories about Australian soldiers in Afghanistan from their websites after they received complaints from some of the soldiers.
But some of those stories were published by the ABC in a timely manner, the spokeswoman says.
What we do know is that the reporting in the article about Australian servicemen in Afghanistan led to a significant increase in the number of people contacting the ABC about the article.
In recent weeks, the number for the number contacting the media outlet has been on the rise, according to a survey by online analytics firm Flurry.
The survey was conducted by the Fairfax Media website.
While the number responding to the Fairfax article has decreased, the numbers for the numbers contacted by the BBC and the Australian Broadcasting Corporation have increased, Flurry says.
“What we’ve seen is that people are responding to media coverage of Australian servicemembers in Afghanistan with more interest,” Flurry’s chief executive, David Brown, said.
“This has led the media outlets to take a very cautious approach to stories about servicemember casualties, and we’ve also seen that interest in the military’s response to the situation in Afghanistan increase significantly.”
The ABC is yet to comment.