THEY CHEAT: Democrats Caught Running SECOND FALSE FLAG Internet Campaign during Alabama Senate Race

Corrupt Democrats ran a Facebook smear campaign against Judge Roy Moore in the Alabama Senate race in 2017 and Facebook allowed it.

Democrat activists took what Russia did on a minute scale in the 2016 election and ramped it up times one thousand.

PLEASE NOTE: Russia’s 2016 disinformation campaign targeted both pro-Trump and pro-Hillary supporters. The liberal mainstream media does not like to mention this in their reporting. Russia spent just $6,000 in the last six weeks of the 2016 election on ads. Russia spent only $4,600 on Google ads in the 2016 campaign. The Russian influence in the 2016 election was minimal and is one of the biggest lies by the left this century.


Democrats took this “Russian model” and ramped it up — times a million!

Facebook allowed this to happen.

LinkedIn billionaire Reid Hoffman was a top funder of this deception.

But it gets better…
The same hacks who ran this deceptive campaign against Judge Roy Moore are the same people who wrote the junk “Russia interference” report for the US Senate!


Now this…
Liberals ran a fake online campaign during the Alabama Senate race linking Judge Roy Moore to a fake ban on liquor in the state.

The group was able to amass 4.6 million followers on Facebook!
They spent serious money to make this happen and likely had Facebook’s support for their nefarious actions.

Law and Crime reported:

new report by The New York Times reveals that an online campaign meant to look like a push by Moore’s Republican supporters to ban drinking alcohol in the state was really the creation of progressive Democrats looking to frighten moderates into opposing Moore.

The “Dry Alabama” campaign resulted in Facebook posts getting 4.6 million views and videos promoting the false flag message receiving 430,000 views, according to activist Matt Osborne, who told the Times he helped come up with the campaign.

Such tactics are perfectly legal under current campaign laws, but even those involved with the Dry Alabama campaign appear to acknowledge that this could—and perhaps should—change.

“The law has clearly not caught up with social media,” said Beth Becker, a consultant who handled Facebook ad spending for Dry Alabama, which raised $100,000. Based on current laws, however, Becker said, “I don’t think anything this group did crossed any lines.”

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