Rep. Issa: Twitter Files Should Concern All Americans

Tuesday, Rep. Darrell Issa (R-CA) joined Maria Bartiromo on Fox Business’ “Mornings with Maria” and reacted to the latest batch of Twitter files.

According to Breitbart, the newest Twitter file drop shows that pharmaceutical companies “pressured Twitter to take down tweets pushing for a generic vaccine,” and Issa argued that it shows Twitter hasn’t just worked with the government, but also corporations, and reminded Americans that, in the not-so-distant past, the federal government was weaponized against civil rights leaders.

“The fact that we should have to distort free speech in order to get people to take experimental vaccines is bad enough,” Issa said.

“But it’s just part of a pattern. And if not for Elon Musk, we wouldn’t know that Twitter and other social media have had a pattern of working, not just with the business of this sort, but with the government in order to twist things that even might affect elections.”

He added, “Well, not since they spied on Martin Luther King trying to get the dirt on him — and yesterday was a good day to remember that — have we seen the weaponization against perceived enemies of the government. In this case, the enemies being the other party.”

Bartiromo’s show was set in Davos, Switzerland, Tuesday, where the World Economic Forum’s 2023 meeting is taking place.

Each year, global business executives and elites – and the prostitutes they solicit – flood the Swiss ski resort town.

According to the Daily Mail, prostitution skyrockets in the region, despite ‘gender equality’ being one of the conference’s purported ‘goals.’

Protecting the environment is another common hypocrisy at Davos.

As the elites annually gather to lecture the common folk on their carbon footprint, they also ride into town on individual private jets.

Greenpeace International, an environmental campaign network, ripped bigwigs for their hypocrisies, saying that over 1,000 private flights carrying arrived and departed Davos-surrounding airports.

In response to critics, Davos forum president Borge Brende defended his elite cronies:

“I think what is more important than that is to make sure we have agreements on how we, overall, move and push the envelope when it comes to the green agenda.”