OP, everywhere man goes, he is alone. If we are with friends, family, or talking to people online, we are merely just shedding a part of true selves in order to fit in to the group as a whole. For example, the things I might think about (or say out loud to myself) when I'm alone would be completely different than the things I might say when I'm out with friends. How much of our individuality can we shed until we're no longer ourselves? I think we'll give up like 10% of our true self in order to mesh better with a group, or a board's culture like this one. And even just that 10% means that you aren't being yourself. Not truly. Nobody will ever understand you, know what you are really like, and will never have those same experiences, those same weird themes, that you have. Even if you and someone close to you are truly, honestly, sincerely trying to understand one another, you just never will have all of it. Most people live their lives without even worrying about that. But if you want to be understood by others, I have bad news for you.
There is no hope to be found in others, OP. Free speech is good to have, but don't make it out to be something it's not. We are always censored just by existing in the same space as others. All you have is yourself. You are the beginning and the end of consciousness. I wish quarter-chan wasn't full of zoomers and newfags, but even if it weren't, then it's not like what others have to say matters. Whether I'm getting a (You) from a Discord tranny or a (You) from a based anon, it doesn't make a difference because neither of them would be able to really understand and communicate with me beyond anything surface level. Most people are fine with this, they just think it's normal. But if you want to be understood and to really have some good chats with people...there's just nothing. And the worst part is, there has always been nothing. It's not "oh, there's just nothing, because now all the users are zoomers." It's more like "oh, there's just nothing, and that's how human nature has always been, and I'd be mistaken if I thought it would be different."