STUNNING! NY Times Labels Top Conservative YouTubers as ‘Far -Right’ in Continued Push to Ban Conservative Content Online
The push to eliminate conservative content online continued on Sunday in The New York Times.
Since the 2016 election there has been an organized and well funded movement on the left to eliminate conservative content online.
And it has worked — thanks to a weak and ineffective Repubican party.
We reported in July 2018 that Twitter has long been censoring conservatives. Twitter evens censors and shadowbans the President of the United States, Donald Trump’s twitter account, @realDonaldTrump.
And Google-YouTube is openly deleting conservative content and demonetizing conservative accounts.
And the left is cheering this.
The highly inaccurate and far left New York Times ran a front page story on Sunday on how dangerous conservative YouTubers are to society.
The paper of record is openly supporting the silencing of opposing voices. This is the new Democrat party.
It’s unfortunate the Republican party is so timid and afraid to stand up to this fascist movement on the left.
The New York Times blames ALGORITHMS for the popularity of these voices.
This is a coordinated attempt to justify removing more and more conservative voices from YouTube and the internet.
The featured image includes popular YouTubers: Stefan Molyneux, Steven Crowder, Paul Joseph Watson, Lauren Southern, Jordan Peterson, Gavin McInnes, Milo Yiannopolous and Ben Shapiro.
AND NO REPUBLICAN IS STRONG ENOUGH TO STAND UP TO THESE THUGS!
Make no doubt about it — This is a warning shot. The left is coming for you… Even you, Trump-hater Ben Shapiro!
It’s just unfortunate there is not an opposition party up for the job to save America.
A buddy on the east coast just sent this to me.
They put the “Making Of A Youtube Radical” collage on the front page of the Sunday edition of the @nytimes.
Now it appears that I’m also a part of a “stew of emotional content”?
— Philip DeFranco (@PhillyD) June 9, 2019
The absolute state of journalism
The 'newspaper of record' publishing a front page story about one guy who watched youtube videos
There is no data, its an anecdote, the framing inverts the conclusion of the story, the core premise is easily debunked https://t.co/vk5sh5ZFId
— Tim Pool (@Timcast) June 9, 2019