Disturbing Reality: The Death of Free Speech on Social Media Means the Death of Fair Elections in America [Video]

Craig Huey Constitutional Rights, Freedom of Speech, Media, Politics 2 Comments

Fair elections are in danger of becoming non-existent in the U.S.

And so is free speech.


You see, Big Tech companies are trying to silence and eliminate opinions the collectivists and socialists don’t like.

And they are asking the government to help them do this by imposing regulations on all social media platforms to ban “harmful” or “dangerous” content.

But who decides what is “harmful” or “dangerous?”

Not you, that’s for sure.

One example of content that Mark Zuckerberg, CEO of Facebook, believes is harmful: content regarding tightening immigration laws.

And what if anti-abortion content is deemed “harmful” to women by government regulators … or by Google content monitors?

If you can’t use Google, YouTube and Facebook, what can you use to access conservative ideas and opinions?

What is the 2020 election going to look like if the media censors and progressive government regulators ban what they consider to be “hate speech?”

It’s going to be an election in which conservatives, libertarians and Christians are marginalized.

They won’t be allowed to share their opinions with others.

If people aren’t allowed to speak their minds in social media, free speech will be killed. There will no longer be a free marketplace of ideas in America.

Views Mark Zuckerberg doesn’t agree with will be hidden, suppressed or discriminated against.

If you only rely on social media for information about candidates and issues, you only hear one point of view – and on the election – you are going to be wiped out.

Watch this disturbing video about how the media is applauding Big Tech’s call for government to ban “harmful” speech (5 ½ minutes).

What do you think? Email me at craig@craighuey.com

Here are the rest of this week’s articles:

Comments 2

  1. Seems to me that some legislation is necessary to solve the problem: Congress should confirm that postings to publicly available publications, including electronic media and posting facilities, are within the scope of the First Amendment of the Constitution regardless of who own or control such publications or facilities. Regulation requirements should be limited to protection of rights and security of the public.

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