Though conservative media personality Milo Yiannopoulos has been permanently banned from Twitter, he pointed out that the social media platform still is not policing vulgarity and violent content from the Islamic State and Black Lives Matter with the same vigor.

On Tuesday night Twitter said it banned Yiannopoulos, a gay British national, activist and tech editor for Breitbart because he had expressed "abusive" comments toward Leslie Jones, a black actress, over her role in the new "Ghostbusters" movie. "People should be able to express diverse opinions and beliefs on Twitter," the site said in a statement. "But no one deserves to be subjected to targeted abuse online, and our rules prohibit inciting or engaging in the targeted abuse or harassment of others."

Yet other forms of abuse remain, Yiannopoulos said. "Besides ISIS and every other Islamist group planning and organizing on Twitter, you have the highest-ranking white member of Black Lives Matter, Shaun King, calling for a coup if Trump is elected," he said to Fox News.

Another example is Gavin Long, who killed three police officers in Baton Rouge on July 17, and wounded three more. His Twitter account, "ConvosWithCosmo," has remained online since the incident, filled with some messages intended to be inspirational, and many more related to the incident.

"Just [because] you wake up every morning doesn't mean that you're living. And just [because] you shed your physical body doesn't mean that you're dead," Long said in his final message, dated the day of his attack. The account is also filled with messages from supporters: "Thank you brother rest in peace," said one representative response from an account called "Old Kanye."

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"Violence is not THE answer (its a answer), but at what point do you stand up so that your people dont become the Native Americans...EXTINCT?" Long said in another message, dated July 13.

Adherents of the Islamic State are similarly active. Though the site claims to have deactivated more than 125,000 accounts affiliated with the group since mid-2015, many remain. Operators associated with the hacking group Anonymous claim to have taken down over 120,000 more. In May, one of the group's hackers pointed out an Islamic State account that had tweeted more than 13,000 times over several months, with no action taken by Twitter.

More casual forms of vulgarity remain as well. One example, pointed out by a user called "Saltwater Patricia," includes a July 19 tweet from pundit Bill Maher, in which he curses twice before describing Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump's sons as looking like "date rapists."

Jones, the subject of Yiannopoulos' comments, has used racial terminology of her own that users have questioned. "Lord have mercy … white people," she said in a Feb. 9 tweet, before concluding with profanity. She has also used the platform to refer to Yiannopoulos as a "gay Uncle Tom."

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In a Wednesday interview on CNBC, Yiannopoulos accused the site of engaging in systematic discrimination. "It's lying to users," he said. "There is a systematic campaign against conservative and libertarian points of view on Twitter.

"From the fact that they apply their own rules so capriciously and so inconsistently ... there is only one possible explanation," Yiannopoulos added. "Twitter is perfectly happy to host ISIS, to host death threats against Donald Trump supporters … but you make a joke about a feminist, or you dislike the new 'Ghostbusters' movie, or you have the audacity to dislike the work of someone in Hollywood who happens to be black or happens to be a woman, and then you get suspended. That's absurd."