Unicode Was Censored

My two blogspot websites were censored by google where I posted Unicode for Cuneiform above hex 0x12000 as code points. Here is where it is done :
The Cuneiform Club http://cuneiformclub.blogspot.com/p/browser-failures.html
Greek Alphabet http://greekalphabet.blogspot.com/
The code points above 0x12000 were replaced by question marks below 0xFFFF That is decimal 73728 replaced by 65533 automatically by google on my blogspots. What's up?
More details, and correction:
The problem has been traced to a UTF-16 issue, not a 0x12000 range
issue for UTF-32 to UTF-8 encoding translation. When Cuneiform is in
Wordpad, and then copied to blogspot, it looks like the 0x12000
codepoint is then encoded into pairs of unicode high surrogate and low
surrogate 16 bit versions as so as UTF-16 decimal:
& # 55304 ; & # 56320
& # 55304 ; & # 56384
When Blogspot overlords at google spot that, they change it to a
UTF-32 question mark glyph at 65533 decimal
So the censorship is not for 12000 codepoints in UTF-32 it is for
UTF-16 pairs of numbers as hi surrogate and low surrogate.
Those encodings were all useable by some browsers, but not all.
Internet Explorer 8 was able to display the UTF-16 pairs but not
Chrome or Firefox.
Conclusion: the automatic censorship is taking place for the UTF-16
encodings of Cuneiform glyphs in Unicode, but not for UTF-32
Additional notes:
I tried to fix the problem by posting UTF-32 codepoints directly into
the blogspot. I verified that the values were near & # 73728. But the
next day, they had all been changed to UTF-16. What next? Will those
UTF-16 pairs of 16 bit integers be replaced by single & # 65533
question marks again? I expect so. As a separate test, I have posted
Cuneiform Unicode to Wordpress to see if it is uncensored there.
Unicode 6.0 is intended to let all character sets from many cultures
be displayed on most computers. I am working to confirm that for
Cuneiform, the original alphabet of Iraq. As an alternative to
Unicode, I could make a jpeg image of clay tablets I prepare with a
stylus. This may not be appropriate to call this Censorship, when an American superpower corporation destroys the writings of Iraq. A better description instead of censorship might be patriotism. Or maybe this is a heroic effort to make the world safe for Anglophiles by deleting
Cuneiform Iraqi files. Imagine how this deletion of my Unicode code points for Cuneiform may have occurred: Bush is sitting in his bunker in Crawford Texas glued to his plasma monitor, scouring the websites of the world with robotic killer apps, unleashing programmatic ethnic
cleansing to provide a Uniform character set instead of Unicode varieties for which there may be a 1% chance of malicious intent. An image of Cuneiform clay may be more secure from such