We Need to Destroy the GOP in Order to Save It

The 18 Republican Senators who betrayed us today are a watershed moment, I think. Keep in mind that they didn’t have to do it just in practical terms. Once the vote to close debate happened, the Democrats had 50 plus the VP to ensure passage. They didn’t need a single GOP vote after that. Also, there is no part of the GOP base which wanted this Omnibus to pass. If you polled it, you’d probably find well more than 80 percent opposed. So, there would be no risk of a GOP base revolt over a “no” vote. Meanwhile, a “yes” vote also doesn’t help these guys because most Independents are also opposed to the pork in the bill while the Democrat voters were never going to vote for the GOPer. So, the reason why they voted in favor was to insult us.

They were letting us know that they don’t give a damn what we think and, further, that they are confident that the revolt represented by Trump and his supporters is over. They’ve figured it out – in the 2022 cycle, they managed to successfully sabotage almost every Trump-backed candidate. They now sit there and with this vote say: you can’t beat us. And even if you manage to primary us, we’ll ensure a Democrat wins so you’ll be even worse off. You have no choice but to vote for us! They are very confident that we will be so fearful of large Democrat majorities that we will now knuckle under.

But, are we? As the old phrase goes, if you’re to be hanged for a sheep as for a lamb, might as well go for the sheep. What real advantage do we obtain from having any GOPers in the Senate right now? The filibuster? As it turns out, that filibuster only has one remaining purpose: to make sure when we have a majority that our policies are blocked. Today’s vote shows that the GOP will not exercise the filibuster to stop Democrat policies. Perhaps it is time we went nuclear?

Sure, we understand that large Democrat majorities will quickly enact a whole host of things we can’t stand – but is that really worse than small Democrat majorities slowly enacting a whole host of things we can’t stand? Don’t see much of an upside to that.

I think that it is time to fight, one last time (because there won’t be another time), for what we think is right. All or nothing. We need to primary every GOPer who votes with the Democrats on anything. And if our primary challenge fails, stay home on Election Day. Let there be Democrat Senators from Utah and Alabama. Having Republican Senators from there hasn’t done us one bit of good so it is no real loss. Keep voting GOP at the State and local level! We have some good eggs down there – trouble is that once they head towards DC, they abandon us. But what we’re trying to do now is sift out the people who are warriors. And if we can’t have our warriors, then we’ll have nothing. And as we punish people for betraying us, the feedback loop will start to produce warriors or, at the least, people more terrified of us than of a bad notice in the Washington Post.

And, hey, if this gambit fails then we are no worse off than we would have been. Going along as things are now means we’ll have re-education camps by 2036. Play for high stakes and maybe we get them by 2032. Big whoop. But, also, if we go to the mat and insist it is our way or the highway, just maybe by 2028 we get a trifecta of power which will do what we want? It could happen. Things suck. They are going to suck even worse over the next few years. If we stand aside from it, building up a warrior class condemning everything and never being party to the ruin, then we might find that people turn to us – in desperation, sure, but power is power. Doesn’t matter why people gave it to you. It only matters that you have it – and if we have it with people who care and will do as they’re supposed to, it could be a glorious turn around for America.

At least that is how I see it. I can’t just sit here and wait for disaster – I must do something. This is it: nuke the GOP from orbit. It is the only way to make sure…and then build it as we wish.

29 thoughts on “We Need to Destroy the GOP in Order to Save It

  1. Jeremiah December 23, 2022 / 12:40 am


    I think we’re getting very close now to time where voting will have become a thing of the history books. It is now, for all intents and purposes that way. Seeing as the last two elections that corrupt officials have cooked the books.

    I think by 2036, we won’t be seeing re-education camps, but death camps. If you think about it, a larger part of the population has done been “educated” by the communist professors in every institution across the country, so all they will do is come for the few who reject their tyrannical edicts. They will come for the Christians first, because they despise anyone who has faith in Christ. It’s still no different today than when our Lord walked the earth, even when they could find no fault in Him they cried all the more loudly “put Him to death” “Crucify Him!”

    And they’re still doing it today, to Jesus’ followers.

    Jesus forewarned us about these times, but one thing He said that we should all remember is “when ye see all these things, lift your head up for your redemption draweth nigh”

    As many have said about loved ones gone on, “they wouldn’t want to come back to this place now with the shape that it’s in.” So, I say the same, no matter how I die, whether it be by natural causes or at the hands of tyrants, when my death occurs I don’t want to come back to this place, because it is unfit for human habitation because of man’s wickedness and pursuit of power.

    • Retired Spook December 23, 2022 / 7:18 am

      My son-in-law can’t understand why I’m not the least bit concerned about approaching the end of my life. You laid it out pretty good, Jeremiah.

      • Amazona December 23, 2022 / 9:30 am

        People who have been clinically dead and then come back have always said they didn’t want to return. A few months after my husband died I had a dream evolve into what I can only call a vision, as it was so vivid and colorful and detailed, even tactile as I could smell the breeze and feel it on my arms. And peering into a bright light because I could almost see his face in its center I had a brief moment of experiencing the Other Side, an overwhelming sense of warmth and peace and joy and total encompassing love.

        I didn’t want to leave it, was angry that I woke up, and ever sinse then have had no fear of crossing back over.

      • Retired Spook December 23, 2022 / 10:07 am

        The cool thing about believing in something after this life is there’s no downside to it. My personal belief is that, as humans, we can’t begin to comprehend what comes next, but if it all just fades to black when our heart stops, brain activity ceases and we breathe our last breath, it’s not like we’re going to say, “well, that sucks.”

      • Amazona December 23, 2022 / 10:20 am

        But believing that there is nothing after death is so convenient for some people. It means they might as well lie, cheat, steal and be horrible people because there is no accountability for any of their vile behavior. And it excuses them from trying to be good, moral, upright people because they don’t see any reason for it.

        But they are also putting the value of their very existence on the same level as that of a mosquito—just a quirk of biology with no deeper meaning, no significance. I’ve often wondered why some people have such a low opinion of their inherent worth in the overall scheme of things. I do think it helps explain their unpleasantness and sourness. It’s got to be hard to be happy and optimistic and kind if you believe your very existence is just the equivalent of a fart in the cosmos and is totally meaningless.

      • Cluster December 23, 2022 / 10:30 am

        I have no idea how people can deny the existence of God. His presence is seen and felt everyday. There is an order to everything in this life, nothing is random and it’s all by design. To deny that, is simply a refusal to see.

      • jdge1 December 23, 2022 / 2:42 pm

        It’s got to be hard to be happy and optimistic and kind if you believe your very existence is just the equivalent of a fart in the cosmos and is totally meaningless.

        Couldn’t help but laugh.

        I have no idea how people can deny the existence of God. His presence is seen and felt everyday. There is an order to everything in this life, nothing is random and it’s all by design. To deny that, is simply a refusal to see.

        Because satan has control of the narrative that is taught to or pushed on most people. That narrative is, everything can be explained by science. And because of that, there’s no need to endorse a make-believe deity in the sky. The message is strong enough that even people who’ve been taught the existence of God, still question or reject Him.

        Also, some people suggest God and science are mutually exclusive, where if science is real and provable then God isn’t real or necessary. A fallacy of course, but that doesn’t stop people from believing it.

        I watched a YouTube video of a High School science teacher debate against 3 “esteemed” professors about the existence of God. There were 2 key points in the video that stood out to me.

        1.) At one point in the video when the teacher mentioned the word “faith”, one of the professors argued; “I find it absurd that your arguments require some element of faith when we have strong scientific evidence to prove our points”. To which the teacher responded; “You criticize my faith as a part of my explanation in spite of all of the other provable evidence I stated, yet you want me to believe your totally unprovable idea that man’s existence evolved millions of years ago from primordial soup devoid of a Supreme Creator? The steps you’d have to take to get from your starting point to get to where we are now are so far removed from our ability explain it’s laughable, and requires a leap FAR beyond my faith in God”.
        2.) When the professors used carbon dating as a point of proof, the teacher made several statements about the so called validity of carbon dating and gave 2 examples of its fallacy. First, there was carbon dating done on an item by 2 different testing facilities. The difference in results spanned over 800 years. Second, testing was done on something know to have died recently. The results of the carbon dating suggested it was over 400 years old.

        Even in the 12 years I spent in Catholic school, Darwin’s theory of evolution (which actually originated from his father) was taught as something to accept. This seems quite strange as Darwin ultimately doubted his own theory (really nothing more than a hypothesis or a somewhat educated guess as it never got beyond the required steps to be considered a theory – idea, hypothesis, theory, law). He could prove evolution on a micro level, which we all see, but had nothing on macro evolution, or change of one species to a totally different species – origin of species. This however does not stop educators from continuing to push macro evolution as fact.

      • Retired Spook December 23, 2022 / 3:37 pm

        I wrote the following as part of a devotion for a men’s breakfast our my church a while back. This discussion coupled with Christmas seems like a good time to share it with my online friends.

        I’ve always believed in God since I was old enough to understand the concept, but as I’ve gotten older that belief has played an ever-increasing role in my life. The simple explanation, at least to me, is that it’s easier to believe in something you can’t see or prove, but for which abundant circumstantial evidence exists, than it is to believe that our existence is nothing more than the result of a cosmic accident. There’s so much evidence of a master designer all around us that believing it all happened by random chance takes more faith, in my opinion, than believing that it’s the result of the actions of a higher power.

        To expand on this just a bit, I’d like to quote a passage from Dan Brown’s novel, Angels & Demons: (the fact that this was spoken by the villain in the story in no way diminishes its impact)

        “Show me proof there is a God, you say. I say use your telescopes to look to the heavens, and tell me how there could not be a God! You ask what does God look like. I say, where did that question come from? The answers are one and the same. Do you not see God in your science? How can you miss him! You proclaim that even the slightest change in the force of gravity or the weight of an atom would have rendered our universe a lifeless mist rather than our magnificent sea of heavenly bodies, and yet you fail to see God’s hand in this? Is it really so much easier to believe that we simply chose the right card from a deck of billions? Have we become so spiritually bankrupt that we would rather believe mathematical impossibility than in a power greater than us?”

        G. K. Chesterson, the renowned British author and philosopher, recognized the need for man to believe in SOMETHING when he said, ” A man who ceases to believe in God does not believe in nothing; he believes in anything.”

        I grew up in the Christian faith, and for years I wondered if my belief system would be completely different if I had been raised in a different faith or no faith at all. [ust as Amazona has referred to herself as an unexamined Liberal, I was an unexamined Christian during childhood and adolescence] My overt and unequivocal decision to accept Jesus Christ as my Lord and Savior at around age 20 was the catalyst for my faith to start a long, slow maturation process, that involved learning about other religions and often challenging my own beliefs.

        The more I learned about other faiths, the firmer my belief in the concepts of Christianity became. Christianity’s tenets of faith, hope, love, forgiveness, resurrection, salvation, and eternal life fit the inherently flawed human spirit better than any other religious concept, including – especially including — no belief at all.

      • Amazona December 23, 2022 / 3:48 pm

        This is a beautiful and moving essay. Thank you so much for sharing it.

      • Mark Noonan December 23, 2022 / 4:34 pm

        Great summation of why to believe. As for me, I remain Catholic because to me it simply makes sense – but it is strange that people can look at the world and the larger universe and not realize that the odds are so small as makes no matter. If our planet was just a little further out or in, had just a little less magnetic field, was a little less or a little more dense…whammo! Nothing. Sterile planet. But, hey, lets pretend it all came together by accident.

      • Amazona December 24, 2022 / 2:00 pm

        I admit it, I’m a sucker for clickbait. So when I looked at a list of funny tombstones I found:


      • Mark Noonan December 24, 2022 / 4:22 pm


  2. Cluster December 23, 2022 / 10:22 am

    I think this is all part of the inevitable arc of human history. Things will get worse before they get better again. We’re seeing the worst of human nature right now and what’s so funny is that people like forty really believe his political party wants to make things better. Progressive Democrats are the most naive species on the planet.

  3. Retired Spook December 23, 2022 / 12:11 pm

    Excellent article at the Federalist.

    Put another way, if voting doesn’t really change anything in our so-called democracy, what will?

    There’s an answer to this question, but you’re not going to like it. The plain truth is this: You’re going to have to save the country yourselves. Donald Trump isn’t going to save it. Ron DeSantis isn’t going to save it. There’s not a snowball’s chance in hell that a GOP majority in Congress is going to save it.

    By all means, keep voting in national elections. Keep making your voices heard at the ballot box. But salvation won’t come from Washington, D.C. If America is going to be saved, or even just parts of it are to be saved, then ordinary men and women, God-fearing patriots all across the country, are going to have to do it themselves, one town at a time. And they will have to do it the old-fashioned and unglamorous way, by taking over the local institutions of civic life, organizing and winning elections for city council and school board, finding reliable and competent people willing to be candidates and staff and volunteers.

    It’s going to be a long, thankless slog, but there’s no other way. Neither is there any guarantee of success. I speak here only of towns and suburbs, not of cities, many of which have become unlivable after decades of failed Democrat governance and leftist policies. Conservatives who can manage it should move to places where they can join with other like-minded Americans to take back their communities and instill a civic culture that reflects their beliefs.

    We got into this situation through passivity, and only a sustained effort at the local level will get us out. For decades, conservatives did nothing while the left marched through academia — and then kept right on marching, down from their ivory tower and into the public square, into the schools, the libraries, corporate boardrooms, local police and fire departments, even the churches. These people have radical views far outside the American mainstream but nevertheless control all our institutions. If you want them back, you’ll have to take them back, post by post.

    This is not the kind of thing the right likes to hear. By temperament and principle, conservatives would rather be left alone to run their businesses, raise their families, worship in their churches, and build up their charities and local communities. Unlike liberals and leftists, they tend not to be ideologues. They are not trying to fundamentally change the country. They mostly want to be left alone.

    But of course, they will never be left alone. The woke radicals will never stop — until someone stops them. A kind of conservative radicalism, or at least activism, is going to be required to accomplish that.

    • Amazona December 23, 2022 / 1:18 pm

      they will have to do it the old-fashioned and unglamorous way, by taking over the local institutions of civic life, organizing and winning elections for city council and school board, finding reliable and competent people willing to be candidates and staff and volunteers. I came to this realization after the power of state legislatures to steer the selection of our president merely by rubber-stamping clearly bogus vote tallies started to sink in.

      That’s when I finally started to look more closely at the brilliant way our nation was founded, in its core principle of government by the people. Congress can run amok because it is so controlled by big money, placing puppets in power, but even Congress would not have been able to override state legislature refusal to certify uncertifiable vote counts. And the people can, and so far do, have enough power to keep a conservative majority of statehouses, meaning that serious and ethical state legislatures combined with the makeup of the House could have and would have changed the entire arc of our history.

  4. Amazona December 23, 2022 / 12:33 pm

    Who are the Republicans who decided to try to earn goodwill with Democrats while spurning their party and conservative voters? Here’s the list of the 18 who sided with Democrats:

    Roy Blunt of Missouri
    John Boozman of Arkansas
    Shelley Moore Capito of West Virginia
    Susan Collins of Maine
    John Cornyn of Texas
    Tom Cotton of Arkansas
    Lindsey Graham of South Carolina
    Jim Inhofe of Oklahoma
    Mitch McConnell of Kentucky
    Jerry Moran of Kansas
    Lisa Murkowski of Alaska
    Rob Portman of Ohio
    Mitt Romney of Utah
    Mike Rounds of South Dakota
    Richard Shelby of Alabama
    John Thune of South Dakota
    Roger Wicker of Mississippi
    Todd Young of Indiana

    I think Romney is the only one up for reelection in 2024. Collins sponsored the bill and no one is surprised to see the Usual Suspects of Murkowski. McConnell and Graham. I was surprised by Cotton.

    There is literally not one single thing in this bill that is necessary, except to expand federal spending and accumulation of power.

    • Mark Noonan December 23, 2022 / 4:39 pm

      The real shocker is Cotton. He seemed to be one of us. Now we can never be sure.

  5. Amazona December 23, 2022 / 1:09 pm

    (T)he real coup de grace (in the J6 report) was picked up by the Washington Post and they ran with it as their headline. “Jan. 6 report recommends Congress ban Trump from running again.”

    The report, released as Trump begins his bid for reelection, recommends that Congress consider banning the former president from holding office again, citing the 14th Amendment, which bars those who have “engaged in an insurrection” or offered “aid and comfort to the enemies” of the Constitution. “

    Aside from the obvious fact, as explained later in the Hot Air article, In order for Donald Trump to be excluded from any future presidential elections, he would first need to be tried and found guilty of insurrection or treason in a court of law. Congress can’t simply “declare him to be guilty” without a trial I think the 14th Amendment refers to contributing to the “aid and comfort to the enemies” of the nation, as in a war (like Jane Fonda did in North Viet Nam) and not just some wild-eyed interpretation that Trump was supporting enemies of the Constitution itself.

    The Left adamantly refuses to acknowledge that the intent of the protest, as so clearly stated, was in complete compliance with the 1st Amendment’s guarantee of the right to petition the government, and that the protest’s eventual fate was dictated by the Left’s interference and participation in turning it into a riot. Only the Left, complacent in its successes in redefining terms and misstating facts, could assert that exercising a Constitutional right is the same thing as being an “enemy” of that Constitution. But they do assert this, and their obedient little lap dogs chug it down and yap about it interminably.

    And the hubris of these narcissists in claiming that “Congress” can somehow just keep a person from running for office would be funny if it were not such an ominous indication of the wrong direction Congress has gone in its insatiable pursuit of power.

  6. Retired Spook December 23, 2022 / 2:26 pm

    I’m not quite at the point where I want to hasten our collapse by abandoning the GOP. My current position is along the lines of this.

    • Mark Noonan December 23, 2022 / 4:38 pm

      ROFl – yep; with ya!

      This is why I think we still certainly stick with the GOP at the State and local level – the Constitution is a thing of tatters right, but it is still there – it does have words that a State can refer to and say, “this is our power, not federal”…and, ultimately, the federal government has very limited authority to compel State action. That’s why its all wrapped up in spending: “if you want these federal dollars, you must do this”. Well, a State can refuse the dollars.

      But I do want to severely punish the GOP at the federal level – perhaps our best tactic is to pick one or two long-serving RINOS in the Senate and primary them…and then if the primary fails, ensure they lose in the general? Let them know that we can do things to them, too.

  7. Tim December 24, 2022 / 8:27 am

    I can not add a single word to that.

    • Cluster December 24, 2022 / 9:27 am

      That’s an excellent summation. Spot on

    • Retired Spook December 24, 2022 / 12:02 pm

      Just to show there’s really nothing new under the sun, here’s a prescient quote from over 150 years ago that is still applicable today.

      • Amazona December 24, 2022 / 12:18 pm

        Good one …..

  8. Retired Spook December 24, 2022 / 11:58 am

    Every once in a while a story comes along that renews my faith in the future,

    Elon Musk held a curious “twitter space” this week. A twitter space is like an audio chat room: a speaker or group of speakers start the ball rolling, usually on a particular topic, and then twitter users can join or drop off while the chat continues. The speakers decide whether to interact with the listening audience.

    Musk’s twitter space topic was, “How Can Twitter Be Improved?” For some reason, I was astounded. I was NOT astounded to find the president of Twitter brainstorming with customers about how to enhance the product. I was astounded because it suddenly highlighted the fact that Twitter’s former presidents never bothered to ask for customer feedback. But why not?

    I have a theory about that.

    First, let’s dispense with the notion that the advertisers are Twitter’s real customers. It’s nonsense. But it’s not a new idea. For instance, this 2016 Guardian op-ed argues that newspapers’ real customers are advertisers. And this 2015 ITPro article claims advertisers are the real customers and enjoy privacy on Facebook.() It’s an old idea that’s been around for a long time.

    But, although they wield the power of the purse over media, advertisers should not drive content. Advertisers come only AFTER a media platform has built up a customer base. If the real customers (media consumers) leave, the advertisers leave too, which is what the 2016 Guardian article was really saying.

    But media platforms are constantly tempted to make it easier to sell ads by tailoring content to ADVERTISERS’ preferences rather than READERS’ preferences. You can get away with that for a while, but when readers’ and advertisers’ interests vary, it’s the end of the game.

    But there’s an altogether new phenomenon at work in 2022. Here’s my theory: the social media platforms, and corporate media, have been tricked into believing their “real” customers aren’t users and readers, or even advertisers, but are GOVERNMENT AGENCIES, who’ve been “paying” the media platforms with cash and political access.

    The Twitter Files have shown us that social media platforms and, I believe, corporate media outlets, have been tailoring their content to suit government, not advertisers or consumers.

    Readers and government agencies have divergent interests.

    That’s why the Elon Musk / Twitter experience has been so newsworthy. Musk’s “innovations” are actually re-sets to traditional media entrepreneurial standards, standards of treating the USERS as the primary customer base, the “real” customers. That explains why Musk spends so much time on Twitter — to learn how customers use it, why he’s been conducting so many “polls,” and why he’s engaging directly with Twitter users, and why he’s less worried about advertisers and government agencies.

    It’s good, old-fashioned capitalism.

    Another example is Substack, where the best journalism on the Internet is now found, and where the people can directly interact with reporters, cutting corporate media out of the middle. Substack’s innovation was eschewing censorship, understanding that its readers don’t like that.

    Corporate media is losing eyes and minds to Substack writers. And readers are voting with their pocketbooks. Consider former New York Times journalist Alex Berenson, who now has tens of thousands of paying Substack subscribers.

    Another example that appeared last week a new media company created by former New York Times editor Bari Weiss, a classic liberal but not far left enough for the Times, who [launched a high-quality alternative news site named “The Free Press.”](https://www.thefp.com). Its tagline is “A new media company built on the ideals that were once the bedrock of American journalism.”

    In other words, the fundamentals. Customers prefer a free press.

    Another example. At the Mar-a-Lago anti-trafficking event I attended a couple weeks back, former war correspondent Lara Logan, who Fox unceremoniously dumped for the crime of comparing Fauci to “Doctor Mengele” on air, and who Newsmax fired after she said world leaders ‘dine on the blood of children,’ announced she is creating a media credentialing organization to recognize “new media journalists,” like bloggers, TikTokers, and other non-traditional types.

    Press credentials control access, such as to the White House press room.

    There are many more. Another example is Dauntless Dialog, a streaming service creating its own high-quality content focused on verboten conspiracy theories like communist infiltration of government, Vatican crimes, Pizzagate, and other topics that traditional platforms like YouTube refuse to publish.

    Even Netflix is experimenting with customer-driven media, perhaps best exemplified by their hit series “Ancient Apocalypse,” which questions traditional theories of human history, despite being widely condemned by establishment “science.”

    One way we can understand government’s censorship efforts — a market distortion — is seeing government as attempting to control content by influencing private media companies, as their biggest, most influential CUSTOMER.

    Legacy corporate media and the established social media platforms took the bait, and now their government-tailored products are less desirable to their real customers, which is creating a vast opportunity for retrograde innovation and disruption.

    All of which is extremely good for freedom of thought. Progress.

    I’ve wondered what happened to Lara Logan.

  9. Amazona December 24, 2022 / 1:32 pm

    We are getting very serious and philosophical here, as we approach the end of the year, and this important and deeply moving article/podcast “Eulogy for a child of my mind” by Dr. Robert Malone is well worth reading or listening to.

    In it he links to a poem by Yeats, “Second Coming”. It begins:

    Turning and turning in the widening gyre
    The falcon cannot hear the falconer;
    Things fall apart; the centre cannot hold;
    Mere anarchy is loosed upon the world,
    The blood-dimmed tide is loosed, and everywhere
    The ceremony of innocence is drowned;
    The best lack all conviction, while the worst
    Are full of passionate intensity.

    This could have been written yesterday. This in particular struck me:

    The best lack all conviction, while the worst
    Are full of passionate intensity.

    But it was written in 1919, an allegory for the world after WW1.

    And here we are, more than 100 years later, with the same problems but still intact (relatively) and not quite yet doomed. It seems odd to find optimism in such a poem, but the fact that we have not yet fully succumbed to total tyranny or dismantlement of our society is somehow encouraging.

    And the passionate intensity of the worst has still not prevailed.

    • Amazona December 24, 2022 / 1:40 pm

      We have many examples of the passionate intensity of the worst. One is that something like 32% of those who voted for Biden still want him to run again in 2024.

      That is incomprehensible to me, explained solely by Identity Politics and the delusion that if he were to run he would keep power in the hands of the Left.

      Maybe I should take a different perspective and see this as a tacit admission that, bad as he is, he is still better than anyone else they could run.

  10. Amazona December 24, 2022 / 1:51 pm


    The White House issued a dire warning this week, reminding the nation that Elon’s continued ownership of Twitter means they now only control 97% of the media.

    “We can’t overstate how dangerous this is,” said Press Secretary Karine Jean-Pierre. “Yes, we still control Facebook, Google, Apple, Instagram, YouTube, ABC, NBC, CBS, CNN, MSNBC, The Washington Post, The New York Times, Hollywood, TIME, USAToday, The Wall Street Journal, and pretty much all the rest, but we don’t control Twitter. This is dangerous to democracy.”

    The entire intelligence community at the CIA, FBI, and NSA concurred with the warning, stating that “Elon’s ownership of Twitter leaves America vulnerable to dangerous opinions we do not approve of.” Leaders with the agencies are recommending immediate investigations to bring down the Twitter CEO provided their planned drone strike doesn’t work first.

    “Democracy is at stake,” said all the agency leaders in a shared statement in which they all recited the words simultaneously in a robotic monotone. “We must do something. Democracy is at stake.”

    At publishing time, several watchdog groups had underscored the warning, pointing to a 128% increase in exposure to unapproved opinions since Musk’s Twitter purchase.
    (Babylon Bee Reporting).

    • jdge1 December 25, 2022 / 10:43 am

      unapproved opinions = censorship, anti-free speech. Sure, sign me up. (/sarc)

      That they publicly state this and some people agree with it is astoundingly irrational and goes against the very fiber of a democracy.

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