Staff at the WHO World Health Organization office in Syria claim their boss wasted millions of dollars, lavished presents on government officials (including laptops, gold coins, and cars), and acted carelessly as COVID-19 swept the country.
The Associated Press obtained more than 100 confidential documents, messages, and other materials from WHO officials who told investigators that the agency’s Syria representative, Dr. Akjemal Magtymova, engaged in abusive behaviour, pressured WHO staff to sign contracts with high-ranking Syrian government politicians, and consistently misappropriated WHO and donor funds.
Magtymova refused to comment on the claims, claiming that she was “forbidden” from releasing information “due to (her) duty as a WHO employee member.” She called the allegations “defamatory.”
According to staffers involved in the investigation, complaints from at least a dozen personnel spurred one of the largest internal WHO investigations in years, involving more than 20 investigators at times.
WHO acknowledged in a statement that it is evaluating the charges brought against Magtymova and has requested the assistance of external investigators.
“It has been a lengthy and complex study, with the circumstances in the country and the challenges of securing proper access while assuring staff protection adding further complications,” WHO added. The agency has progressed in analyzing Magtymova’s concerns and obtaining relevant material in recent months.
“Given the security circumstances, confidentiality and due process do not permit us to comment further on the particular claims,” WHO added. There was no indication of when the probe will be concluded.
WHO workers were mistreated
Last year, WHO’s Syria office had a budget of roughly $115 million to address health issues in a war-torn country where almost 90% of the population lives in poverty, and more than half critically needs humanitarian aid. For several months, investigators have been looking into claims that Syrians were mistreated and WHO workers were mistreated:
— According to financial documents, Magtymova once gave a $10,000 party at WHO’s expense, primarily to commemorate her own successes when the country struggled to procure coronavirus vaccines.
— In December 2020, amid the outbreak, she entrusted the country’s more than 100 WHO workers with learning a flash mob dance and filming themselves performing the rehearsed steps for a United Nations celebration, according to recordings and communications from The Associated Press.
— Six Syrian WHO public health experts alleged Magtymova repeatedly labelled personnel “cowards” and “retarded.” Worryingly, officials told agency investigators that Magtymova “offered favours” to key Syrian regime lawmakers and met secretly with the Russian military, potentially violating WHO’s neutrality as a U.N. entity. The employees preferred not to be identified for fear of retaliation, and three quit WHO.
A Syria-based staffer complained to WHO Director-General Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus in May that Magtymova employed incompetent relatives of regime officials, including individuals guilty of “countless human rights crimes.”
“Dr. Akjemal’s aggressive and abusive actions are negatively impacting WHO’s performance in supporting Syrian people,” the staffer wrote, adding that “vulnerable Syrian people are losing a lot due to favouritism, frauds, and scandals instigated and supported by Dr. Akjemal, which is breaking all trust (and) driving donors away.”
Tedros did not reply to the allegation of the staffer. After Magtymova was placed on leave, WHO’s regional director for the Eastern Mediterranean nominated an acting representative in Syria in May. However, she is still designated as the agency’s Syria representative in its staff directory and is paid at the director level.
Covid-19 relief in Hampered in Syria
Magtymova, a Turkmen national, has previously worked as the agency’s envoy to Oman and as the emergency coordinator in Yemen. She arrived in Syria in May 2020, just as COVID swept the globe.
“What we do (at WHO) is honourable,” she said in a statement announcing her appointment. “We earn respect via our competence, professionalism, and the outcomes we achieve.”
Numerous WHO personnel in Syria have informed investigators that Magtymova underestimated the severity of the pandemic in Syria, endangering the lives of millions.
“The situation in Syria was horrible during COVID-19,” one former WHO employee claimed. “However, the WHO was not giving sufficient relief to Syrians.” Medical supplies were “typically concentrated on Damascus solely, and not addressing other locations in Syria,” where drugs and equipment were in short supply.
Syria’s healthcare system has been destroyed by more than a decade of conflict, and the country has relied nearly entirely on international health assistance for many years. The presence of WHO in government-controlled areas has frequently sparked claims that its help is directed by Damascus, sanctioned by the US and the EU.
The war has displaced about 7 million people within Syria, with the majority living in tented camps in places outside of government authority.
Employees also questioned some of Magtymova’s own behaviour and directions to staff as coronavirus infections increased globally – even as WHO’s chief stated that the entire organization was working “tirelessly” to stop COVID-19.
Magtymova violated COVID-19 guidelines.
At least five WHO employees told investigators that Magtymova violated WHO’s own COVID-19 guidelines. They claimed she discouraged remote working, came to work after catching COVID, and held meetings in public. Four WHO employees claimed she contaminated others.
Magtymova directed the Syria office to learn a flash mob dance popularized by a social media challenge for a year-end United Nations function in December 2020, deep in the first year of the epidemic. Senior WHO officials in Geneva were recommending governments at the time to implement coronavirus safeguards, including the cancellation of any non-essential events.
“Kindly note that we want you to listen to the song, practice the moves, and shoot you dancing over the music to be part of our worldwide flash mob dance video,” said Rafik Alhabbal, a WHO communications worker, in an email to all Syria personnel. Magtymova also gave a link to a YouTube website that she characterized as having “the best tutorial.”
Several films show personnel, some wearing WHO vests or jackets, executing “the Jerusalema challenge” dance at medical supply offices and warehouses. Magtymova commended “extremely nice looking and gorgeous individuals” in footage shot in Aleppo and Latakia.
The following October, during one of the country’s worst COVID outbreaks, Magtymova engaged a choreographer and film studio to create a movie of personnel performing another dance to commemorate United Nations Day. There was no social separation during Magtymova’s celebration for dozens of uncovered people, which featured a “cake-eating ceremonial,” according to photos and video.
Magtymova shared one of the dance videos on WHO Syria’s social media sites, but it drew so much backlash that her bosses asked her to take it down. According to Anas al-Abdah, a major Syrian opposition politician, the movie was “disgraceful.” “The organization should have (rather) captured the horrible plight of our people and sought justice,” he said.
Magtymova, on the other hand, was unapologetic.
“My message here is to not be discouraged,” she told the staff. “We have a big job to do and a big obligation to people; therefore, we did something very out of (the) box: we dared to shine.”
Internal records, emails, and texts also raise major concerns about how WHO’s taxpayer-funded money was utilized under Magtymova, with colleagues charging she frequently misappropriated restricted donor monies meant to help the more than 12 million Syrians in desperate need of medical assistance.
Among the occurrences being investigated is a reception Magtymova hosted last May after receiving a leadership award from her alma mater, Tufts University. The party, held at Damascus’ elite Four Seasons hotel, had a guest list of roughly 50 people at a period when less than 1% of the Syrian population had received a single dose of the COVID-19 vaccine.
According to a hotel invoice, the reception menu included Singaporean-style beef satay, fried goat cheese with truffle oil croquettes, sriracha chicken sliders, and a variety of seasonal mocktails. According to an internal WHO report, a production company was engaged to film the event and create a promotional video.
The evening’s itinerary included speeches from Syria’s health minister, followed by a reception and over two hours of live music. According to WHO documents, while the event was billed to celebrate WHO’s designation of 2021 as the Year of the Health and Care Worker, the evening was devoted to Magtymova rather than health workers. According to a spreadsheet, the total cost is more than $11,000.
Officials were concerned
Magtymova, like many other United Nations expatriate personnel in Syria, slept at Damascus’ ornately designed Four Seasons hotel. But, unlike the rest of the workers, she elected to remain in a multi-room suite with two bathrooms and a panoramic view of the city.
According to U.N. documentation, she stayed in the suite from October 2020 to this past May at a discounted rate of roughly $450 per night, more than four times the price of comparable U.N. employee accommodations. A hotel employee says similar suites typically cost around $940 per night.
The United States and the United Kingdom sanctioned the hotel due to its owner’s participation in financing Bashar Assad’s dictatorship; the United Nations is estimated to have spent $70 million there since 2014.
Other WHO officials were concerned about the organization’s inability to track its assistance to health facilities in Syria. In January, workers wrote about a concerning “spot check” performed on a health project in northern Syria, citing disparities between what WHO paid for and what was discovered.
The following flaws were identified: “the medicines quantities checked did not match the bills,” the employees lacked medical knowledge, there was missing equipment such as wheelchairs, crutches, and hearing aids, and the majority of the building was rented to store such things were empty.
Dr. Ahmed Al-Mandari, WHO’s eastern Mediterranean regional director and Magtymova’s boss, also criticized her for the Syria office’s failure to account for its spending.
He notified her in an email last October that there were numerous unsolved audit and compliance issues. Magtymova, according to Al-Mandari, had not completed multiple long-overdue reports showing how money was spent in Syria that required “urgent attention.” Without these reports, donors had little indication that Syria and WHO was using their monies as planned.
Magtymova spent WHO funding on gifts.
Three WHO procurement officials informed investigators that Magtymova was involved in multiple problematic contracts, including a transportation arrangement worth millions of dollars to a supplier with whom she had personal relationships.
Another staffer connected to Magtymova received $20,000 in cash to acquire pharmaceuticals, despite the lack of a request from the Syrian government, which is generally required to trigger such a purchase.
At least five employees reportedly complained that Magtymova spent WHO funding on gifts for the Ministry of Health and others, such as “very fine servers and computers,” gold coins, and costly cars. The Associated Press was unable to verify their claims. Several WHO employees claimed they were pressured to arrange deals with top members of the Syrian government for essential supplies such as petrol at inflated costs and that if they did not, they were demoted.
The allegations against WHO’s top representative in Syria follow a string of complaints against the UN health agency in recent years.
The Associated Press revealed in May that senior WHO management was aware of sexual assault during the 2018-2020 Ebola outbreak in Congo but did little to stop it; a panel later discovered that more than 80 staff under WHO’s supervision sexually exploited women.
In January, the Associated Press reported that Dr. Takeshi Kasai, the director of WHO’s Western Pacific office, used racial language to berate colleagues and unlawfully shared confidential coronavirus vaccine material with his home nation, Japan, after an early inquiry confirmed some of the charges, WHO suspended Kasai from his position indefinitely in August.
The fresh allegations against WHO’s Magtymova are “very alarming,” according to Javier Guzman, director of global health at the Center for Global Development in Washington.
“This is a systematic issue,” Guzman added. “These charges occur not only in one of WHO’s offices but across numerous regions.”
Although some see Tedros as the world’s moral conscience during COVID-19, having consistently criticized vaccine inequities and asked for governments to act in solidarity, he claims that charges of misbehaviour have badly harmed the agency’s credibility. Guzman demanded that any inquiry report regarding Magtymova and the Syria office be made public.
According to WHO, probe reports are “usually not public papers,” but “aggregated, anonymized data” are shared with the organization’s Executive Board and made public.
Biden Slammed for Viktor Bout, Brittney Griner Exchange
US President Biden has been slammed as weak after Viktor Bout, the Russian arms dealer was exchanged for WNBA star Brittney Griner. Bout is widely known abroad as the “Merchant of Death,” fueling some of the world’s worst conflicts.
In Russia, however, he’s seen as a swashbuckling businessman who was unjustly imprisoned after an overly aggressive U.S. sting operation. In 2008, one of the world’s leading illegal arms dealers was apprehended in Thailand on suspicion of supplying weapons to a Colombian rebel group.
Victor Bout is a former Soviet air force officer who gained fame supposedly by supplying weapons for civil wars in South America, the Middle East and Africa.
The 41-year-old former Russian KGB officer allegedly sold weapons to anyone willing to pay, including Taliban forces and various warring factions in more than a dozen African countries.
Russia’s Foreign Ministry said in a statement the swap took place in Abu Dhabi, and Russian TV showed a video of Bout in a private jet, getting his blood pressure checked and speaking with his family by phone.
It later showed his arrival at Moscow’s Vnukovo airport, with his wife and mother hugging him.
“They simply woke me up and told me to gather my belongings,” Bout said, referring to U.S. prison officials. “They didn’t provide any special information, but I understood the unfolding situation.”
Tass reported that Bout’s mother, Raisa, thanked President Vladimir Putin and the Foreign Ministry for freeing her son.
Russia had pushed for Bout’s release for years, and as speculation about a deal grew, the upper house of parliament opened a display of paintings he created while imprisoned, ranging from Soviet dictator Josef Stalin to a kitten.
The show of his art underlined Bout’s complexities. Though in a bloody business, the 55-year-old was a vegetarian and classical music fan who is said to speak six languages.
Even the former federal judge who sentenced him in 2011 to 11 years in prison was sufficient punishment.
“He’s done enough time for what he did in this case,” Shira A. Scheindlin told The Associated Press in July as prospects for his release appeared to rise.
Griner, arrested in February at Moscow’s Sheremetyevo Airport after vape canisters containing cannabis oil were discovered in her luggage, was sentenced to nine years in August.
Washington protested her sentence as disproportionate, and some observers suggested that trading an arms merchant for someone jailed for a small number of drugs would be a poor deal.
Bout was convicted in 2011 on terrorism charges. Prosecutors said he was willing to sell weapons worth up to $20 million, including surface-to-air missiles capable of shooting down US helicopters. When they claimed at his sentencing in 2012, Bout yelled, “It’s a lie! ”
Bout has maintained his innocence throughout, describing himself as a legitimate businessman who did not sell weapons.
Bout’s case fits well into Moscow’s narrative that Washington sought to trap and oppress innocent Russians on flimsy grounds.
“From the resonant Bout case, a real ‘hunt’ by Americans for Russian citizens around the world has unfolded,” the government newspaper Rossiiskaya Gazeta wrote last year.
Russia has increasingly cited his case as a human rights issue. His wife and lawyer claimed his health deteriorated in the harsh prison environment where foreigners are not always eligible for breaks that Americans might receive.
Bout had not been scheduled to be released until 2029. He was held in a medium-security facility in Marion, Illinois.
“He got a hard deal,” said Scheindlin, the retired judge, noting the U.S. sting operatives “put words in his mouth” so he’d say he was aware Americans could die from weapons he sold to require a terrorism enhancement that would force a long prison sentence, if not a life term.
Scheindlin gave Bout the mandatory minimum 25-year sentence but said she did so only because it was required.
At the time, his defence lawyer claimed the U.S. targeted Bout vindictively because it was embarrassing that his companies helped deliver goods to American military contractors involved in the war in Iraq.
The deliveries took place despite UN sanctions imposed on Bout in 2001 due to his reputation as a notorious illegal arms dealer.
Prosecutors had urged Scheindlin to sentence Bout to life in prison, claiming that if he was right to call himself a businessman, “he was a businessman of the most dangerous order.”
When Bout was arrested in Bangkok, Thailand, in March 2008, his net worth was estimated to be around $6 billion. Authorities in the United States duped him into leaving Russia for what he thought was a business meeting to ship what prosecutors described as “a breathtaking arsenal of weapons — including hundreds of surface-to-air missiles, machine guns, and sniper rifles — 10 million rounds of ammunition, and five tons of plastic explosives.”
He was apprehended at a Bangkok luxury hotel following conversations with Drug Enforcement Administration informants posing as the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, also known as the FARC. Washington had classified the group as a narco-terrorist group.
He was extradited to the U.S. in November 2010.
A high-ranking Foreign Office minister bestowed the moniker “Merchant of Death” on Bout. The nickname was mentioned in Bout’s indictment by the US government.
Biden was Slammed as weak on Twitter.
Meet Brittney Griner & Marine Paul Whelan.
Both were convicted in Russian courts on dubious charges.
Both serving multi-year sentences in Russian prison.
Brittney hates America
Paul served America
Guess which one Biden traded a terrorist to free?
Semper fi Paul pic.twitter.com/tuP1R6AZpf
— Benny Johnson (@bennyjohnson) December 8, 2022
Critics slammed the Biden administration’s deal to bring WNBA player Brittney Griner back to the United States after she was sentenced to nine years in a Russian prison on drug-related charges.
In addition to critics claiming Russian President Vladimir Putin gained an advantage in this deal by regaining control of its “Merchant of Death,” they chastised Biden for failing to return U.S. Paul Whelan, a Marine veteran.
Whelan has been imprisoned in Russia since 2018 on espionage charges and is serving a 16-year sentence.
On Twitter, critics slammed the entire transaction, with some calling it the worst trade they’d ever seen.
In a Thursday morning tweet, Barstool Sports founder Dave Portnoy slammed the trade, writing, “This is great news until you Google Victor Bout and realizes Biden just got taken to the woodshed on this deal. This has to go down as the most lopsided trade in history. What happened to Griner was beyond f—-ed, but this feels like a short-sighted PR stunt.”
This is great news till you Google who Victor Bout is and realize Biden just got taken to the woodshed on this deal. This has to go down as the most lopsided trade in the history of trades. What happened to Griner was beyond fucked but this feels like a short sighted PR stunt https://t.co/gS3wn5Me7O
— Dave Portnoy (@stoolpresidente) December 8, 2022
Sports journalist and conservative podcaster Jason Whitlock was not impressed with the trade either, commenting, “Help me wrap my mind around this Griner-for-Death trade.
Is this one of the lowest points in US foreign policy history, or am I exaggerating? Please provide some context: what compares? Bay of BIG 2.0?”
“While it’s nice that Griner is home,” former CIA member John Sipher tweeted, “we need to be honest. This is playing Putin’s game. Bout was an actual criminal charged through a credible legal process recognized worldwide. Griner was a hostage taken to extort us.”
While it’s nice that Griner is home, we need to be honest. This is playing Putin’s game. Bout was an actual criminal charged through a credible legal process recognized around the world. Griner was a hostage taken in order to extort us. https://t.co/J8b4kqlYkl
— John Sipher (@john_sipher) December 8, 2022
RedState author Bonchie tweeted, “To accomplish this, you put a murderous arms dealer back on the street and left the US Marine who has been there three years out of the deal. Griner shouldn’t have been sentenced to nine years, but bragging like this? That’s pretty gross.”
As I wrote back in July, the U.S. trading the world’s most notorious arms dealer to Russia in order to get back Brittney Griner looks to me like a straight-up case of paying the Dane-Geld. https://t.co/rYkIaQgvLL pic.twitter.com/SlxWFMECK1
— Jim Geraghty (@jimgeraghty) December 8, 2022
National Review correspondent Jim Geraghty slammed President Biden’s tweet promoting the swap. He tweeted, “And all it cost the U.S. was putting the world’s most notorious arms dealer, with a near-ocean of blood on his hands, who equipped armies of child soldiers and sold weapons to al-Qaeda and the Taliban, back on the metaphorical streets.”
Harry and Meghan Netflix Trailer Slammed as ‘Staged and Phony’
Angela Levin, a royal biographer, has slammed the release of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s new Netflix trailer and staged and phony and “vicious” attack on the Royal Family by a pair of “very jealous” individuals.
Ms. Levin commented during a weekend interview with The Sun, where she revealed she “felt quite sick” while watching the Sussexes’ docuseries trailer. She blasted the trailer for being “staged and phony” after discussing one of the photos used of Meghan.
The image shows the 41-year-old woman crying with her head in her hands.
Ms. Levin responded to the question, “How do you get that photo?” by saying, “Well, you ask a photographer to come along, and then you act.” “She’s a model.”
Ms. Levin also claimed that Meghan had “been trying to get Harry to be an actor,” adding that “he can’t do it.”
The teaser trailer for the couple was released during Prince William and Kate, Princess of Wales’s visit to Boston.
Because of the timing of the release, the couple has been accused of “trying to torpedo” the royal couple’s much-anticipated trip to the United States.
“It’s a mystery why they would act that way.” It’s extremely unprofessional. It’s very deceptive. It’s extremely repulsive.
“You have to smarten up if they want people to feel sorry for them, which is part of what they want.”
“There’s a lack of competence there.” If a newspaper did that, the reporter would be fired. You’re lying to me.
“They complain about the press manipulating things and not telling the truth, and here they are.” It’s extremely stupid.
“They are jeopardizing their entire reputation.” They must believe that we are all fools and that we would not dare to look at the pictures they have because they have placed them there.”
In a new trailer released today, Prince Harry slammed the royal hierarchy, and Meghan sobbed, “They’re never going to protect you.”
The trailer features misleading photographs as Harry and Meghan as they describe their lives.
“It’s hard looking back and thinking, ‘what on earth happened?’” says Prince Harry.
“There is a family hierarchy,” he adds.
“It’s a feeding frenzy, the pain and suffering of women marrying into this institution.”
“I was terrified because I didn’t want history to repeat itself.”
“I don’t imagine Harry would have realized, but Netflix have been careless here as it weakens Harry’s comment about protecting his family,” royal expert Ingrid Seward told The Sun.
Meanwhile, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle have come under fire for sharing a photo that is thought to have been taken in a private area of Buckingham Palace that is never seen by the public.
Meghan Markle and Prince Harry have been dubbed “hypocrites” for sharing Netflix footage shot near the late Queen Elizabeth II’s private apartments at Buckingham Palace.
While the public may be familiar with certain areas of the palace, the Queen and other royals’ private apartments were completely off-limits, with the Royal Household sharing only a few photos.
On the other hand, Harry and Meghan have been chastised for filming during a trip to the United Kingdom two years after announcing their intention to relocate overseas.
The pair can be seen walking towards a set of doors with two footmen preparing to open them in the official trailer for their explosive Netflix documentary, which airs on December 8.
On each side of the room, two chairs with initials etched into them indicate that they belong to a monarch, while a box with “Her Majesty” sits on the windowsill.
Many people have pointed out that the scene was shot on the North Side of the palace, directly beneath the Queen’s private apartments, which the late Sovereign and family members only use.
Harry and Meghan slammed on Social Media.
Since the trailer was released, thousands of people have taken to social media to express their outrage after discovering where the photo was taken.
“Can you imagine screaming that your privacy has been violated but having the audacity to bring your photographer here of all places?” “They’re two sick people,” one grumbled.
“It’s interesting how they always think it’s OK to violate somebody else’s privacy and then complain about being harassed over the same thing,” said another.
“OMG, that’s terrible!! “They shouldn’t have released photos taken at private palace locations,” another said.
Meanwhile, The Telegraph claims that the Sussexes took a photograph without the late Queen’s permission.
The image was a “genuine violation” of the Queen’s privacy, according to a source, who also admitted that word would have spread quickly around the palace.
“Aah!” said a third. But I believe they did want to film inside their own homes. Hypocrites.”
Due to “strict protocol” surrounding images in the Monarch’s private quarters, those wishing to film at any of the Monarch’s homes typically require permission.
The publication claims, however, that Buckingham Palace did not authorize the image taken in March 2020 and that “a memo” is usually sent to the Queen.
Piers Morgan Reacts To Netflix Trailer
Caitlyn Jenner Worried Over Musk’s Safety After Twitter Files Dump
Caitlyn Jenner expressed concern for Elon Musk’s safety following the release of “The Twitter Files” in connection with the latest Hunter Biden laptop controversy. The former Olympic champion said in a Friday tweet: “@elonmusk.
I hope you’re surrounded by massive security and in a highly secure undisclosed location – you’ve just become public enemy number one to some very bad people; I pray for your safety and thank you for your bravery! More @elonmusk is needed in our society!!!”
. @elonmusk I hope you are surrounded by massive security and in an extremely safe undisclosed location – you just became public enemy number one to some very very bad people, I pray for your safety and thank you for your bravery! We need more @elonmusk in our society!!!
— Caitlyn Jenner (@Caitlyn_Jenner) December 3, 2022
Musk, Twitter’s new owner, also stated during a live interview on Twitter Space on Saturday that he should “increase his security.” One speaker asked if he was under any pressure following the release of documents detailing Twitter’s decision to suppress a 2020 New York Post report about a laptop linked to President Biden’s son Hunter.
The billionaire, who purchased the social media platform on October 27, justified the release of internal documents by claiming that his goal was to build trust. Matt Taibbi, an independent journalist, obtained the documents – it is unclear whether Musk provided them – and published internal communications and other details about the company’s decisions at the time.
“Twitter acting alone to suppress free speech is not a 1st amendment violation,” Musk said in a tweet, “but acting under orders from the government to suppress free speech, with no judicial review, is.”
What was the most significant difference between the Democrats’ efforts to rig the 2016 and 2020 presidential elections? They were successful in 2020.
That’s the main takeaway from Elon Musk’s Friday night release of internal Twitter documents relating to the biggest Democrat presidential-election scandal since… the last one, in 2016.
Musk demonstrated conclusively that corporate executives colluded with Democrats to suppress the story of Hunter Biden’s laptop, which revealed the breathtaking corruption of the entire Biden crime family.
In 2016, the Democratic National Committee and Hillary Clinton concocted a fake scandal involving Donald Trump and then peddled it to Democrats in the media, who hysterically promoted it for years despite knowing it was completely false.
After the discovery of Hunter Biden’s X-rated laptop in 2020, Democrats peddled the fantastic story that it was Russian disinformation, even though everything on it was 100 percent true.
And the same corrupt Democrats in the media who had promoted a bogus scandal about Republicans four years before now refused to cover a far worse scandal about Democrats.
As one person put it on the newly liberated Twitter Friday night:
“They cheated the election.” And they tried to convince you that you were insane for believing they had stolen the election.”
The Democrats have been exposed. Their new fallback position is that stealing an election isn’t a big deal as long as they’re doing it.
Thank you, Elon Musk, for your brave attempt to expose the truth. What Musk has done could be hazardous to his health, regardless of how much money he has. So, I’ll state the obvious: Elon Musk did not kill himself.
Most of the details surrounding Twitter’s Orwellian operation to install a senile vegetable in the White House were already public knowledge.
However, releasing the documents (via journalist Matt Taibbi) fills in many of the gaps.
The New York Post obtained Hunter Biden’s laptop in October 2020, with endless references to his role as a bagman for his demented father by the criminal, crack-addled, degenerate, alcoholic son himself.
Everything was right there on the record, undeniable. To prevent Trump from being re-elected, Democrats demanded that their Silicon Valley colleagues keep the story about “the Big Guy” from spreading before the election.
Twitter’s multi-millionaire Democratic operatives have been given the following orders:
Lie, lie, lie!
On Oct. 24, one message said, “More from the Biden team.” “An additional report from the DNC,” said another.
Twitter’s response was, “Handled these.”
The Democrat trolls immediately deactivated the Post’s Twitter account. They canceled the White House press secretary’s appointment. President Trump had already been barred. Anyone who attempted to circumvent the bans was also disconnected.
This was an insurgency — the real thing.
What about the First Amendment? Democrats don’t need the First Amendment!
Twitter’s multi-millionaire conspirators came from similarly privileged backgrounds, including membership in multiple protected classes and graduate degrees from elite American-hating universities, as well as few ties to traditional national institutions such as the military, religion, the working classes, or public schools.
Vijaya Gadde appears to be the mastermind behind the Twitter coup against MAGA. Vijaya, born in India, attended Cornell, then the even more expensive NYU School of Law.
By the way, Colinford Mattis, the equally woke New York lawyer who firebombed an NYPD cruiser during the BLM murder-arson-looting riots of 2020, attended NYU Law.
Gadde cried when she learned Musk was going to blow the lid off her sinister conspiracy, but don’t cry for her. She received $7 million in 2020 and $17.3 million last year for her above-and-beyond service to the New World Order.
Musk fired Gadde from Twitter and the new CEO, Parag Agrawal, who arrived in the United States from India in 2006.
He was immediately admitted to Stanford University, where the parents of Sam Bankman-Fried, the multi-millionaire fraudster who donated $5 million to the Biden campaign, are tenured professors.
Following the demise of the laptop story and Trump’s defeat, Agrawal boasted to an MIT publication about his contempt for the Bill of Rights, saying he wanted to “focus less on thinking about free speech and (rather) thinking about how the times have changed.”
Yes, times have certainly changed. Immigrants to this country used to want to defend, not destroy, the Constitution.
Yoel Roth, the head of “safety and integrity,” was another comrade involved in Twitter’s First Amendment suppression campaign.
Roth was a disinterested observer, describing the Trump administration in all capital letters in his tweet as “ACTUAL NAZIS IN THE WHITE HOUSE.” Roth called Trump a “racist tangerine” the day after the 2016 election. Later, he compared Kellyanne Conway to Nazi propagandist Joseph Goebbels.
Roth is a Ph.D. scholar who has written for academic journals on topics such as “gay digital communities,” “gay geosocial media,” and “the digital geography of gay social media.”
Roth currently resides in San Francisco after graduating from Swarthmore College, the alma mater of failed far-left Democrat presidential candidate M. Stanley Dukakis.
As they tried to keep Americans from learning about the Biden family’s racketeering, Democrats on Twitter turned to a veteran of the Democrats’ previous attempt to steal a presidential election — the Russian collusion hoax.
In 2016, James Baker worked for the corrupt FBI on, among other things, the phony-baloney surveillance FISA warrants. Baker’s Democratic colleagues rewarded him with a big job at Twitter for tireless efforts to railroad POTUS and everyone around him.
Soon, the bent G-man was assuring his fellow passengers that “caution is warranted” in preventing any true news about Democrat corruption from reaching the electorate.
It was the same nonsense that 51 other Democrats in the “intelligence community” were peddling. They claimed that Biden’s laptop bore “hallmarks” of Russian disinformation, giving the Big Guy cover to lie about it during one of the debates with the racist tangerine.
I could go on, but I’ll end by repeating something I said earlier.
Elon Musk did not kill himself.
- Meghan Markle Accused of Peddling Lies By Her Sister 2022-12-09
- Biden Slammed for Viktor Bout, Brittney Griner Exchange 2022-12-09
- Cheers Star Kirstie Alley Dead at Age 71 2022-12-06
- Harry and Meghan Netflix Trailer Slammed as ‘Staged and Phony’ 2022-12-05
- Caitlyn Jenner Worried Over Musk’s Safety After Twitter Files Dump 2022-12-05
- Massive Cuts at CNN Affects Roughly 200 Journalists 2022-12-05
- Elon Musk Outs New York Times Over Twitter Censorship 2022-12-04
- Suspected Murderer of Migos Rapper Takeoff Arrested 2022-12-04
Meghan Markle Accused of Peddling Lies By Her Sister
Biden Slammed for Viktor Bout, Brittney Griner Exchange
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