Recently, there is a peculiar aspect to conspiracy ideas. Has anybody observed? They are being revealed as genuine incidents and reliable data points. Isn’t that fascinating?
There is evidence that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) worked with social media to suppress political comments. The report is released at the same time as Anthony Fauci resigns from his government job.
Numerous individuals have long suspected the problems:
Have you ever seen helpful information that turned out to be…not so credible? It happens.
Here’s what you can do to make it right: https://t.co/7iJEuXv7Tm
— Twitter Safety (@TwitterSafety) August 17, 2022
Jon Turley noted that throughout the course of 110 pages in a federal lawsuit, that one descriptive term seemed to stand out amid the interactions between social media CEOs and public health authorities over the censorship of public perspectives. “Tricky.”
“The exchange reveals long-suspected coordination between the government and these social media companies to manage a burgeoning censorship system,” writes Tler Durden for Zero Hedge.
“Twitter has apparently now suspended a second doctor for raising concerns over Pfizer Covid records. Alex Berenson, a former scientific writer for the New York Times, is also suing Twitter over his ban for expressing differing views to the CDC. In the meanwhile, Twitter is implementing additional measures to counteract “misinformation” in the approaching elections, a move that has some of us sceptical.
The previously discovered conversation between defendant Carol Crawford, the CDC’s chief of digital media, and Twitter and other corporations showed a back route to suppress “unapproved ideas” on social media.
During the week of March 25, 2021, Twitter’s then-CEO Jack Dorsey was testifying before Congress on censorship and asserting that “we don’t have a censorship department,” according to Turley’s report.
“It seems that any meeting on systemic censorship with the government would have to wait until after Dorsey denied that such systemic censorship,” Durden said.
More on this story via The Republic Brief:
According to Turley’s report:
The exchange is part of the evidence put forward by leading doctors who are alleging a systemic private-government effort to censor dissenting scientific or medial views.
The lawsuit filed by Missouri and Louisiana has joined experts, including Drs. Jayanta Bhattacharya (Stanford University) and Martin Kulldorff (Harvard University). Bhattacharya objected this week to the suspension of Dr. Clare Craig after she raised concerns about Pfizer trial documents. CONTINUE READING…