The news surrounding the whistleblowers' complaints about President Donald Trump's request that Ukraine investigate former Vice President Joe Biden for corruption has gotten even more laughable. The CIA employee who lodged a whistleblower complaint has a "professional relationship with one of the 2020 candidates," according to the Washington Examiner's Byron York.
With all the unusual circumstances surrounding the alleged ‘suicide’ of Jeffrey Epstein during the past week or so, one would think nothing could surpass the hyperbole; conspiracy theories abounding one after another; the deliberate non-cooperation by MCC prison guards on duty that night/morning; plus the association of elites, who apparently were attracted to Epstein’s sordid practices regarding sex and human trafficking with underage boys and girls—not to mention ‘secret rituals’ that took place at many of Epstein’s ‘playgrounds’.
Free speech has been on the chopping block for a long time. Journalists are already silenced and have to ask the government for permission before running stories while alternative media is censored and blocked by Google's search algorithms. But now it's getting worse, and Congress isn't stopping it.
The New York Times has publicly acknowledged that it sends some of its stories to the US government for approval from “national security officials” before publication. This confirms what veteran New York Times correspondents like James Risen have said: The American newspaper of record regularly collaborates with the US government, suppressing reporting that top officials don’t want made public.
Putting the future of what we believe in anyone’s hands, let alone artificial intelligence, seems reckless; but a system backed by Soros and Omidyar or think tanks and government officials seems like a dangerously stupid idea that can only lead to a path paved toward a road of Orwellian censorship the likes of which even George Orwell couldn’t have imagined.
In order to pull off these clandestine and high-risk assignments, CIA agents must have a watertight cover story and a disguise that could fool your average Russian FSB officer as he flips through a carefully forged passport - eyeballing a highly trained agent dressed, perhaps, as a migrant worker or a retired ballerina out for a swim.