In case you missed it…and chances are you did, since most media outlets are trying desperately to ignore it…Miranda Divine had a report in Sunday’s New York Post about the “little-noticed” federal lawsuit, Missouri v. Biden, which could be something very big.
She says it’s uncovering “astonishing evidence” of a censorship conspiracy between the federal government and Big Tech “that would make Communist China proud.” So far, 67 individuals and agencies, including the FBI, have been accused in the lawsuit of pressuring Facebook, Twitter and Google to censor users for spreading “misinformation and disinformation” about such subjects as Hunter Biden’s laptop, COVID-19, the efficacy of masks and vaccines, and election integrity. What that meant in many cases was that they were sharing facts and Constitutionally-protected opinions that conflicted with the government’s narratives but that later were proven correct.
Read the whole article so you’ll be prepared on the hoped-for day when all this comes out in court and even media outlets that don’t have to be pressured to parrot Democrat narratives are forced to cover it.
Related: David Strom at HotAir.com looks at the latest example of a “fact-check” designed to deceive the public.
In this case, it was the “fact-checkers” jumping on Tucker Carlson for saying that the CDC vote to add COVID vaccines to childhood vaccination schedules meant it would be a requirement. Technically, that’s not 100% accurate. The CDC schedule is a “recommendation,” and states can set their own policies. But as Strom notes, that ignores the actual fact that at least 12 states simply cut-and-paste CDC recommendations into their requirements.
It also helps distract from the much bigger story of why the CDC is recommending regular doses of a vaccine that many experts say poses more risk to children than the disease itself. As Strom points out, while the CDC is “recommending” the vaccine to children as young as five, Denmark doesn’t even offer boosters to anyone under 50 unless there’s some specific reason.