THE LHC ordered the government to restore Facebook because the Court did not want to block access to information. The decision came after the Court was informed that Facebook had withdrawn the blasphemous competition. Just as the earlier decision of the LHC was timely, to show Muslim objections, the present decision is equally welcome since it allows Muslims to express their views globally on this site as on many others. Blocking access to the internet deprives Pakistanis and other Muslims of having their say in the global arena; but at the same time these international sites should also know that Muslims will take action if their sentiments are abused. After all, when someone posted a statement on Facebook declaring 'Hitler Lives, he was immediately cut off for infringing Facebook rules Facebook also needs to know that it cannot abuse Muslim beliefs and get away with it. In this context, a cohesive policy by the Muslim collectivity of states, perhaps under the OIC, to take care of issues, such as blasphemous instigations, with standard operating procedures would go a long way not only to ensure that the Muslim street does not turn violent but that a strong Muslim leaders reaction will make itself felt globally. After all if anything that upsets Jewish sentiments is considered unacceptable, the same respect and consideration must be shown to Muslims. The LHCs decision that the government must develop a system like other Muslim states who are able to block blasphemous content on the internet, since, as the Court declared, it is the governments responsibility to take care of things that create resentment among the people and compel them into the streets. But we also need to ensure that the government does not overstep this censure and block access to sites used by political opponents. It is a fine line and the courts must ensure that the state walks this line sensitively.