We’ve HEARD about the big one. Now we want to SEE it. And we’ll KNOW it’s been dropped because there will be confusion, chaos, panic on the Left. Suddenly they will go from “You got nothing!” to “Our ass is on fire!” @SidneyPowell @Name Hidden #election2020results
ReEco, repost to other Media sites. Wide distribution.
FULL UKRANIAN PRESS CONFERENCE!!!
UKRAINE Drops Absolute BOMBSHELL💥💥 on BIDEN SAGA & MUCH WORSE!!!😳😳😳
📣POST THIS LIKE CRAZY!!!!!!!!
ECHO ECHO ECHO, GEORGIA!
HEY PATRIOTS, LETS CROWD THOSE STREETS AGAIN IN DECEMBER 👍👍👍👊👊👊💥💥💥🤟🤟🤟
While questioning Jack Dorsey and Mark Zuckerberg during today’s Judiciary Committee hearing, I asked both of them whether their respective companies maintain a list of every user or content creator who has been de-platformed, suspended, had their reach altered, or otherwise incurred adverse action by Twitter or Facebook. Both indicated that they don’t know whether such a list exists. But of course, both Twitter and Facebook certainly have records indicating what action they’ve taken against their customers and why. There is essentially NO chance that they don’t, considering the nature of the industry in which they operate. I asked both of them to find any such list (if it exists) or create it (if it doesn’t yet exist), and to share it with the Judiciary Committee, along with an explanation of each action. We need access to this information because (1) both Twitter and Facebook have long assured their customers that they are politically neutral, but (2) evidence shows they are not.
Don’t be surprised when social media giants Facebook and Twitter start lobbying aggressively for a new federal regulatory regime—perhaps one requiring a tedious review of each social media post to determine whether it complies with a set of ostensibly neutral standards to be prescribed by federal bureaucrats. Complying with that kind of regime would of course be difficult and costly, so offering it as a solution might at first blush appear magnanimous on the part of Twitter and Facebook. But make no mistake: this would likely be a more if a feature than a bug to these social media giants. Like so many other government regulatory schemes, this approach would require costly investments in personnel and technology—investments that Twitter and Facebook could afford, but most potential rivals could not.
This is BS....I bet they change their mind fast once the pressure starts mountig... 🤞🙏
Happy holidays 2020....