Twitter Files Expose Democrats And Media Lies Surrounding Russiagate

The Twitter Files has made the headlines since they became public last December. Former Rolling Stone editor and independent journalist Matt Taibbi was the first to start sharing the files and has since led their serial disclosure into the Twitterverse.

In the latest round of Twitter Files Taibbi released last Friday, more receipts were dropped, which detailed the frequency of Rep Adam Schiff (D-CA) office’s requests for Twitter to take action on accounts they didn’t like, including some that hadn’t engaged with Schiff on their timelines.

Although several years have passed, Russiagate remains a notable moment in U.S. history. It involves collusion, which did a lot of damage — this has nothing to do with the alleged Donald Trump and Russian collusion but rather a collaboration between numerous government actors and Big Tech.

Rep. Devin Nunes (R-CA) is another Congressman central to the Russiagate investigation.

Last Thursday, Taibbi released the 14th Twitter Files installment, exposing “the Russiagate lies” and the untrue narrative that Russian bots were responsible for #ReleaseTheMemo. The viral hashtag pertained to a classified memo submitted by Nunes to the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence (HPSCI) describing the FBI FISA abuses aimed at surveilling several figures in Donal Trump’s caucus.

Several pieces of evidence persist regarding how Schiff pressed Twitter to take censorious action against accounts they found disturbing. On one occasion, Schiff employees once tried to get an account banned on the grounds that it attempted to denote an obvious parody of Joe Biden as real.

President Donald Trump amplified the tweet by retweeting it at that time, exposing Schiff’s team and the DNC. Interestingly, Twitter’s old regime refused to be drawn in as they found no sufficient grounds to punish the said Twitter user.

In the 40-tweet thread, Taibbi detailed the back-and-forth conversation between Twitter execs and Congressional Democrats. The Democrats insist that Russian bots were behind the push to publicize the Nunes report, tipping Twitter to clamp down on it. Although Twitter continues to deny the evidence of Russian involvement, the overwhelming inflow of organic responses tells a different story.