Trump a war addict? White House launches new war campaign

Cheryl Sanders
July 14, 2019

The White House has declined to release any information about even the format of the event or what is expected of attendees. "Together, you reach more people than any television broadcast, BY FAR!".

"This has the appearance not of a social media summit but a political rally and call for the right", said Democratic Sen.

No tech representatives were invited to the summit but the president added he plans to hold a meeting for major social media platforms later this month.

Trump acknowledged criticism about the online behavior of some conservative users of social media. Two of the people said Parler in particular isn't ready.


It's not the first time social media giants have been accused of right-wing censorship. We can't suppose for obvious, but President Trump with out a doubt spent a astronomical phase of his tackle on one topic: how his tweets don't pop off love they light to.

"Project Veritas can be synergistic with the Trump administration to pull back the curtain surrounding Big Tech", O'Keefe said in a statement.

Initially, the White House had invited Ben Garrison, whose cartoons long have provoked the ire of groups including the Anti-Defamation League and Southern Poverty Law Center for including hateful imagery, including anti-Semitism. Three tech officials said they had no knowledge of the meeting before Trump announced it.

Other eyebrow raising attendees include James O'Keefe, the guerrilla journalist whose group Project Veritas tried to trick reporters at the Washington Post by planting a source who told the paper that she had been impregnated as a teenager by failed Republican Senate candidate Roy Moore; Charlie Kirk, the founder of the right-wing student group Turning Point USA who sometimes posts misleading information on social media; and Benny Johnson, the journalist-turned-activist who was sacked for plagiarism by BuzzFeed and demoted at the Independent Journal Review for violating company standards.


In an early morning series of tweets, Trump said that the focus of the conversation would be "the tremendous dishonesty, bias, discrimination and suppression practiced by certain companies", though he didn't mention any by name.

Unfortunately, social media companies don't always do a good job of explaining why users were banned.

Trump, who regularly lashes out at the mainstream news media for their work which he brands as "fake news", made social media a key part of his 2016 run for office as well as his 2020 reelection campaign.

Most social media platforms have policies that punish hate speech, violent content, and other reprehensible practices.


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