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Google vs. Trump: “the Good Censor” On Collision Course with the Patriot President
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The leaked internal Google briefing “The Good Censor” [PDF] has received suspiciously little attention from the Main Stream Media, but it represents the crassest statement yet of the Tech oligopolies’ intention to impose Silicon Valley Political Correctness on the U.S. As American Thinker Editor Thomas Lifson puts it: “I congratulate for the scoop, and I urge everyone—I am looking at you, President Trump and Congress—to read and ponder the fate of the Republic unless this company is defanged, most likely by antitrust action, but possibly also via civil courts.” [Stunning 85-page Google memo ‘The Good Censor’ leaked to Breitbart, October 10, 2018]

What are Trump’s options? He’s certainly thinking about the issue.

The Washington Post reported recently that the White House was backing off a proposed executive order that would have required federal agencies to “investigate and/or prosecute” tech giants for bias. Administration officials told WaPo: “Although the White House is concerned about the conduct of online platforms and their impact on society, this document is not the result of an official White House policymaking process.” [White House distances itself from reports that Trump could target Facebook, Google and Twitter with a new executive order, by Tony Romm and Josh Dawsey, September 22, 2018]

WaPo reported Trump has demanded an executive order on this matter for some time, but all of the drafts have been deemed “unworkable.” Sources tell the Watcher that the fallout from the leak deterred the President but he still considers the issue a top priority for his base and he wants it addressed.

Of course, first, we have to shoot down True Conservative notions that it’s not the government’s job to resolve tech censorship. Dogmatic Conservatism Incers insist the free market will magically fix the problem and government intervention would somehow be worse than suppression of right-wing views. Some—such as The Weekly Standard’sJonathan Last—have even celebrated this censorship as a necessary measure against “repugnant” voices. [The Case for Banning Alex Jones, August 8, 2018]

All of these opinions are absolutely ridiculous and predicated on the notion that Big Tech won’t go after “respectable” conservatives, which isn’t even the case. PragerU, a mainstream conservative outlet, has been censored numerous times by Facebook and YouTube, in spite of its painfully respectable brand. And others will soon face the same treatment once the T ech Totalitarians realize they can continue this malfeasance with impunity. [Facebook Censors PragerU Videos And Shadow Bans Posts, by Kyle Perisec, The Daily Caller, August 17, 2018]

The “free market” can’t do anything about it. Google has cornered over 92 percent of the search engine market—a higher market share percentage than Standard Oil at its peak. Big Tech has made sure that Gab, a free speech alternative to Twitter, is barred from ever posing a serious challenge. And no one wants to use a “conservative” Facebook. [Hate speech crackdown spreads to behind-the-scenes tech, by Tony Romm and Elizabeth Dwoskin, Washington Post, August 10, 2018]

Big Tech has manipulated the free market to benefit its own interests and power. Tech execs know they don’t have to worry about conservative competition putting an end to their malpractices.

That leaves only one serious alternative: government intervention.

It is in America’s interest for this to happen. The public forums and printing presses of our day are Facebook, YouTube and Twitter. If you are barred from these platforms, you are effectively eliminated from the public square. Big Tech wants to ensure right-wing viewpoints are consigned to the dustbin and no one has the freedom to share those views in public.

This is where Donald Trump can step in and halt these disturbing efforts. Here are the two things the President can do without issuing an executive order.

  • Continue Calling Out Tech Censorship

Something as basic as Trump tweeting out criticism of Facebook and Google is actually remarkably effective. Tech giants are worried sick the President may target the industry and are wary of doing anything radical enough to draw his ire.

Corporate executives are cowards. They live in fear of bad publicity. It’s why so many companies cave to Leftist pressure campaigns—no corporation wants to be branded as inadequately “woke.”

This tactic hasn’t been as effective for conservative activists, but the President of the United States is a different matter. One tweet from him can impact market shares, inspire support for government regulation, inspire dozens of segments on cable news, and encourage congressional scrutiny. Big Tech does not want this.

In the past, they actually have taken steps placate conservative complaints. One such example is Facebook laying off the Leftist journalists who ran its Trending section over criticism it was too biased against conservative news sources. [Facebook Lays Off Journalists From ‘Trending Topics,’ Replaces With Algorithm, by Leif Walcutt, Forbes,August 26, 2016]

The power of the tweet is a strong weapon for Trump in his fight against tech censorship. Putting constant pressure on these companies to safeguard free speech increases the chances they will do so. Sources tell the Watcher that the Trump campaign plans to make this issue a central part of its agenda, as evidenced by campaign manager Brad Parscale’s op-eds and tweets [Big Tech is becoming Big Brother, Washington Examiner, August 16, 2018]

What we need is for Trump to tweet and talk about this on a weekly basis. He should call out Google and Facebook for their pernicious practices at every rally. He should tweet out stories showcasing their bias every time one is published. The pressure must be relentless and constant until these platforms decide to take up reform on their own.

If that fails or is insufficient, there is one direct action Trump can take:

  • Target Section 230

Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act is a sacred privilege for social media companies. This law protects Facebook, Twitter, and other platforms from liability over the material published on their websites. One of the reasons these services are granted this privilege is the Congressional finding, embodied in legislation, that they “offer a forum for a true diversity of political discourse.” [47 U.S. Code § 230 – Protection for private blocking and screening of offensive material] In contrast, newspapers are subject to libel actions over Letters to the Editor, because they are assumed to have exercised editorial judgement in publishing them.

Since it is highly questionable these platforms provide politically diverse forums anymore, it is arguably time for Congress to revisit Section 230. Not only is Big Tech’s censorship violating its spirit, so is their shifting claims on not being publishers. Indeed, Facebook’s lawyers have already paradoxically claimed that in some circumstances the company is a publisher, undermining the mega-platform’s numerous public claims that it is not a publisher. [Is Facebook a publisher? In public it says no, but in court it says yes, by Sam Levin, Guardian, July 2, 2018]

Both Google and Twitter have also undermined their own claims not to be publishers in litigation, according to court documents provided to the Watcher. Google claimed in its legal defense against PragerU’s lawsuit over censorship that it can exercise “editorial control and judgment” as a publisher. Twitter argued in court that it was similar to the New York Times and must have “exercise of editorial control and judgment” over the content it publishes.

Congress has an obligation to investigate these companies over their apparent Section 230 violations, and Trump should encourage them to do so. Nothing will terrify Big Tech more than having the President cheer on stripping them of their Section 230 protection.

Legislation amending Section 230 to explicitly state these companies may not engage in political discrimination would protect free expression for years to come.

All Trump has to do is suggest the idea to allies like House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy to get this done.

Regardless of whether legislation would pass, it would be guaranteed to inspire serious reform in Silicon Valley. Every tech company would be desperate to prove it doesn’t censor conservatives and patriots and feel a chill at the prospect of suppressing popular right-wing views. Taking away Section 230 protection would make a serious dent on their businesses. They would want to do everything possible to keep it.

Even though we may not see an Executive Order to tackle tech censorship this year, we shouldn’t lose heart. Trump isn’t going to forget about this issue and he will see more headlines on the dastardly behavior of tech giants. We just need him to speak out more on this problem and press Congress to do something about it.

Washington Watcher [email him] is an anonymous source Inside The Beltway.

(Republished from VDare by permission of author or representative)
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  1. Anonymous [AKA "satan666"] says:

    Are there ANY censors who do not see themselves as “good?”

    • Replies: @Per/Norway
  2. Christo says:

    Considering how both computer processing and storage power is growing and the concurrent rise of the capability of facial recognition along with more information/pictures on social media. It won’t be long till ‘people” will be able to “dox” anyone and everyone walking out of a business or wherever. Interest group meetings, stores, Google corporation buildings, et al. , things will get interesting for some.

  3. Anon[425] • Disclaimer says: • Website

    It’s worse in the US than in China. At least Chinese elites censor stuff for the good of China. They represent they Chinese people and nation. In contrast, the US is ruled by Globo-Homo elites, and they censor to suppress true nationalism among white Americans.

    • Agree: Dan Hayes
  4. lavoisier says: • Website

    What are Trump’s options? He’s certainly thinking about the issue.

    It is doubtful that he is thinking about this very important issue. Where is the evidence that he thinks much about anything???

    I supported the man but I have become convinced that his thoughtfulness is roughly equivalent to the cognitive functioning of George Bush the second.

    • Agree: Herald
    • Replies: @renfro
  5. wayfarer says:

    free speech ~ free will, a sacred universal law granted to all citizens of eternity, by the one infinite creator.


  6. F0337 says:

    “Free Speech” is rapidly being redefined as Evil.

    Google’s Motto: “Don’t be Evil–That’s Our Job!”

  7. jgarbo says:

    The Patriot President? That scumbag stays in the US because no other country would take him, yet he would sell out in a second. Such a blatant carpet bagger can only exist in a society as gullible as America’s.

  8. Know not much about the USA, but underestimated is, in my opinion, that in any case in two countries I know, Germany and the Netherlands, those interested in not standard news have opportunities.
    There recently was quite a row in Germany about KenFM, the site of Ken Jebsen, a former very well known German tv presenter, who was fired because of the usual antisemitism.
    He began his own site, what has about half a million readers.
    A prestigious press prize for free press was awarded to him, what a Berlin politician tried to prevent.
    Ken Jebsen used to opportunity to blame this politician for trying to prevent freedom of expression.
    A similar German German site is Die Achse des Guten, where Merkel opponents freely write.
    In the Netherlands we have TPO, and other sites.
    Reactions on the few Dutch fora that still exist show that the thinking part of our nation still can think, such as about the CO2 idiocy.

  9. annamaria says:

    The awakening: “Britain On The Leash With The United States… But At Which End?”

    “… we are seeing a massive, coordinated hybrid campaign of psy-ops and political warfare conducted not by Russia but against Russia, concocted by the UK and its Deep State collaborators in the United States. But it’s not only aimed at Russia, it’s an attack on the United States by the government of a foreign country that’s supposed to be one of our closest allies, a country with which we share many venerable traditions of language, law, and culture. …

    One can argue whether or not the phony claim of the Trump campaign’s “collusion” with Moscow was hatched in London or whether the British just lent some “hands across the water” to an effort concocted by the Democratic National Committee, the Hillary Clinton presidential campaign, the Clinton Foundation, and their collaborators at Fusion GPS and inside the Obama administration. Either way, it’s clear that while evidence of Russian connection is nonexistent that of British agencies is unmistakable, as is the UK’s hand in a sustained campaign of demonization and isolation to sink any possible rapprochement between the US and Russia.

    It would be bad enough if Russiagate were the sum of British meddling in American affairs with the aim of torpedoing relations with Moscow. But there is also reason to suspect the same motive in false accusations against Russia with respect to the supposed Novichok poisonings in England has a connection to Russiagate via a business associate of Steele’s, one Pablo Miller, Sergei Skripal’s MI6 recruiter. Skripal and his daughter Yulia have disappeared in British custody. Moscow flatly accuses MI6 of poisoning them as a false flag to blame it on Russia.

    A similar pattern can be seen with claims of chemical weapons use in Syria.”

  10. Trump should promote “diversity in media” by adopting and pressing the following planks:

    1. Enact and enforce antitrust legislation to break up the national and transnational media cartels and media monopolies.
    2. Outlaw and require sale of all existing foreign equity or debt stakes in any FCC broadcast license holder.
    3. Prohibit any US citizen from holding any financial stake, whether by equity, debt, permanent license of copyright or trademark, in more than one FCC licensee.
    4. Convert all FCC licensees and all Cable Television and Satellite Television franchisees into common carriers required to sell all their broadcast time to non-related parties by public auction.

    • Replies: @densa
  11. Anonymous[418] • Disclaimer says:

    Trump caved in to the neocons that also want social media censorship. They know very well it’s a huge deal.

  12. renfro says:

    Censorship of any political speech is a very bad idea.

  13. @annamaria

    What gives you the impression that Britain is an independent foreign country, and not a colony of America?

  14. densa says:

    When people wanted the media monopoly broken up we were told it wasn’t necessary because the internet would provide enough free speech to overcome that power.

    One of the reasons these services are granted this privilege is the Congressional finding, embodied in legislation, that they “offer a forum for a true diversity of political discourse.”

    Instead the internet became, in some ways, worse than cable tv. Younger generations were told connectivity would make them freer and smarter than prior generations, unsusceptible to crude propaganda. Ha, the greatest lie the devil ever told was that he didn’t exist.

    • Replies: @Oldtradesman
  15. Agent76 says:

    04.03.2016 Pentagon, Google Join Forces to Advance US Military Hegemonic Capacity

    Former Google CEO Eric Schmidt to lead Pentagon’s Innovation Advisory Board. On Wednesday, the Defense Department announced that former Google CEO Eric Schmidt will head the Pentagon’s new Innovation Advisory Board. Consisting of 12 executives, the board will be handpicked by Schmidt and Defense Secretary Ashton Carter.
    Pentagon, Google Join Forces to Advance US Military

    Oct 2, 2016 Google’s Jigsaw: Undermining Alternative Media

    In this premier episode of The Geopolitical Report with Kurt Nimmo, we examine Google’s Jigsaw, an emerging technology that will be used on the internet to counter speech and ideas considered “extremist” by the global elite. Initially beta tested on radical Islamists, we demonstrate how Google and its partners plan to leverage the technology to marginalize and ultimately eliminate opposition to the establishment.

    • Replies: @Svigor
  16. Anonymous[128] • Disclaimer says:

    I cannot find many websites I once used under a google search. Many of my comments are taken off the many websites, and I do not attack anyone. I have to know the website address to find it. I am now bookmarking pages. People have told me that their websites are going “poof” and disappearing, with no reason given. Many people have been complaining of censorship. Is the government using these oligarchs for their own purposes. What about this Foreign Propaganda and Disinformation Law that passed so overwhelmingly by Congress at the end of the Obama administration.

    But the most distressing thing of all is the silence on the part of the Trump Administration. All this censorship is occurring under their watch, and they are doing NOTHING about it.

    This is just a rumor that he is passing Executive Action. it’s a rumor that has no substance.

  17. Agent76 says:

    Feb 5, 2017 Trump’s New World Order

    The new boss is starting to look a bit like the old bosses…

  18. renfro says:

    I wouldn’t piss on Trump if he was on fire.
    You couldn’t pay me to visit the WH. After all the trash that has inhabited it and wined and dined their trash buddies, there isn’t any fumigation strong enough to get rid of the filth and odor.

    Trump’s Patron-in-Chief

    Casino magnate Sheldon Adelson has never been more powerful. The Trump administration has advanced his ideological and financial interests, including an assist in his quest to build a casino in Japan.

    by Justin Elliott• October 10, 2018

    Late on a Thursday evening in February 2017, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe’s plane landed at Andrews Air Force Base in Maryland for his first visit with President Donald Trump. A few hours earlier, the casino magnate Sheldon Adelson’s Boeing 737, which is so large it can seat 149 people, touched down at Reagan National Airport after a flight from Las Vegas.

    Adelson dined that night at the White House with Trump, Jared Kushner and Secretary of State Rex Tillerson. Adelson and his wife, Miriam, were among Trump’s biggest benefactors, writing checks for $20 million in the campaign and pitching in an additional $5 million for the inaugural festivities.

    During Japanese PM Shinzo Abe’s visit to Mar-a-Lago, Trump raised Adelson’s bid to build a casino in Japan, according to two sources.

    Adelson was in town to see the Japanese prime minister about a much greater sum of money. Japan, after years of acrimonious public debate, has legalized casinos. For more than a decade, Adelson and his company, Las Vegas Sands, have sought to build a multibillion-dollar casino resort there. He has called expanding to the country, one of the world’s last major untapped markets, the “holy grail.” Nearly every major casino company in the world is competing to secure one of a limited number of licenses to enter a market worth up to $25 billion per year. “This opportunity won’t come along again, potentially ever,” said Kahlil Philander, an academic who studies the industry.

    The morning after his White House dinner, Adelson attended a breakfast in Washington with Abe and a small group of American CEOs, including two others from the casino industry. Adelson and the other executives raised the casino issue with Abe, according to an attendee.

    Adelson had a potent ally in his quest: the new president of the United States. Following the business breakfast, Abe had a meeting with Trump before boarding Air Force One for a weekend at Mar-a-Lago. The two heads of state dined with Patriots owner Bob Kraft and golfed at Trump National Jupiter Golf Club with the South African golfer Ernie Els. During a meeting at Mar-a-Lago that weekend, Trump raised Adelson’s casino bid to Abe, according to two people briefed on the meeting. The Japanese side was surprised.

    “It was totally brought up out of the blue,” according to one of the people briefed on the exchange. “They were a little incredulous that he would be so brazen.” After Trump told Abe he should strongly consider Las Vegas Sands for a license, “Abe didn’t really respond, and said thank you for the information,” this person said.

    Trump also mentioned at least one other casino operator. Accounts differ on whether it was MGM or Wynn Resorts, then run by Trump donor and then-Republican National Committee finance chairman Steve Wynn. The Japanese newspaper Nikkei reported the president also mentioned MGM and Abe instructed an aide who was present to jot down the names of both companies. Questioned about the meeting, Abe said in remarks before the Japanese legislature in July that Trump had not passed on requests from casino companies but did not deny that the topic had come up.

    The president raising a top donor’s personal business interests directly with a foreign head of state would violate longstanding norms. “That should be nowhere near the agenda of senior officials,” said Brian Harding, a Japan expert at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. “U.S.-Japan relations is about the security of the Asia-Pacific, China and economic issues.”

    Adelson has told his shareholders to expect good news. On a recent earnings call, Adelson cited unnamed insiders as saying Sands’ efforts to win a place in the Japanese market will pay off. “The estimates by people who know, say they know, whom we believe they know, say that we’re in the No. 1 pole position,” he said.

    After decades as a major Republican donor, Adelson is known as an ideological figure, motivated by his desire to influence U.S. policy to help Israel. “I’m a one-issue person. That issue is Israel,” he said last year. On that issue — Israel — Trump has delivered. The administration has slashed funding for aid to Palestinian refugees and scrapped the Iran nuclear deal. Attending the recent opening of the U.S. embassy in Jerusalem, Adelson seemed to almost weep with joy, according to an attendee.

    But his reputation as an Israel advocate has obscured a through-line in his career: He has used his political access to push his financial self-interest. Not only has Trump touted Sands’ interests in Japan, but his administration also installed an executive from the casino industry in a top position in the U.S. embassy in Tokyo. Adelson’s influence reverberates through this administration. Cabinet-level officials jump when he calls. One who displeased him was replaced. He has helped a friend’s company get a research deal with the Environmental Protection Agency. And Adelson has already received a windfall from Trump’s new tax law, which particularly favored companies like Las Vegas Sands. The company estimated the benefit of the law at $1.2 billion.

    Adelson’s influence is not absolute: His company’s casinos in Macau are vulnerable in Trump’s trade war with China, which controls the former Portuguese colony near Hong Kong. If the Chinese government chose to retaliate by targeting Macau, where Sands has several large properties, it could hurt Adelson’s bottom line. So far, there’s no evidence that has happened.

    The White House declined to comment on Adelson. The Japanese Embassy in Washington declined to comment. Sands spokesman Ron Reese declined to answer detailed questions but said in a statement: “The gaming industry has long sought the opportunity to enter the Japan market. Gaming companies have spent significant resources there on that effort and Las Vegas Sands is no exception.”
    Reese added: “If our company has any advantage it would be because of our significant Asian operating experience and our unique convention-based business model. Any suggestion we are favored for some other reason is not based on the reality of the process in Japan or the integrity of the officials involved in it.”

    With a fortune estimated at $35 billion, Adelson is the 21st-richest person in the world, according to Forbes. In August, when he celebrated his 85th birthday in Las Vegas, the party stretched over four days. Adelson covered guests’ expenses. A 92-year-old Tony Bennett and the Israeli winner of Eurovision performed for the festivities. He is slowing down physically; stricken by neuropathy, he uses a motorized scooter to get around and often stands up with the help of a bodyguard. He fell and broke three ribs while on a ferry from Macau to Hong Kong last November.

    Yet Adelson has spent the Trump era hustling to expand his gambling empire. With Trump occupying the White House, Adelson has found the greatest political ally he’s ever had.

    “I would put Adelson at the very top of the list of both access and influence in the Trump administration,” said Craig Holman of the watchdog group Public Citizen. “I’ve never seen anything like it before, and I’ve been studying money in politics for 40 years.”


    • Replies: @lavoisier
  19. Anonymous [AKA "Zuck the shmuck"] says:

    Is there anybody with a 3-digit IQ who still relies on google search? Google has been replaced three times over, by,, and There are no barriers to entry in the search-engine business, it’s just commodity storage and the straightforward numerical methods of sparse-matrix manipulation. On the other hand it’s unfathomable how many piteous privacy victims still use gmail when we’ve got,, and hundreds of niche services.

    Google is the AOL of the twenty-teens, and Facebook is the Myspace. It doesn’t make any difference if you can’t reach the people who use them, because they will never be the vanguard of anything you want to do. They are helpless, useless lumpen. You can just tell them what happened when it’s over.

    • Replies: @Svigor
    , @Svigor
  20. @densa

    You are correct, Densa.

    Libertarians and respectable, post-68 Conservatives happily teamed with the Borg to disseminate “free market” business propaganda. The Left smirked as the Right’s useful idiots swallowed it all.

    Breaking media cartels, disallowing nepotistic acquisitions and monopoly formation within the electromagnetic spectrum, outlawing foreign investment, and assigning pre-existing “social media” common carrier status is sensible.

  21. “It is amusing that the conservatives resist dealing with this problem due to their knee-jerk objection to regulation of big companies, yet the big companies behave with strikingly odd collusion which doesn’t fit the accepted models of the healthy competition of the ‘free market’”

  22. @annamaria

    South Park pointed out they are our oldest enemy.

  23. Anon[323] • Disclaimer says: • Website

    Google would love to censor news like tis.

    What the Greatest Generation fought and died for.

  24. Svigor says:

    We need to educate the NPC right on this stuff. Nobody gives a fuck about Big Tech’s right to trample free speech. You want to trample free speech, Big Tech? Fine, do it on your own infrastructure; let’s nationalize the physical internet and prosecute anyone who uses it to infringe on free speech, drive them off the infrastructure.

    The problem is that Big Tech has bought off Congress.

    P.S., if you’re writing on this topic without using the term “natural monopoly,” you’re doing it wrong. Twitter and Facebook are textbook natural monopolies. They need regulating because having one big company dominating each platform is entirely natural; breaking these companies up is stupid and counter-productive.

    Google, on the other hand, is a perfect candidate for monopoly-busting action.

  25. Svigor says:

    This whole thing where they’re driving everyone straight into our arms? I like it. Nobody with an IQ above room temp is going to grant TPTB any legitimacy anymore.

    This is how revolutions start.

  26. Svigor says:

    Finally got tired of the Palestine/Russia-Firsters and started putting them on ignore.

  27. Svigor says:

    There’s a Hell of a lot more to G**gle than their search engine.

    Social Media was key to putting Trump into the WH. Hence the crackdown. I’m gonna go out on a limb and say they’re cracking down because they think it’ll get them something.

  28. Svigor says:
    @Anonymous is great if you have an hour to wait for it to load, and is great if you have a year to learn German. looks okay, if slow.

  29. RobinG says:

    INSIDE STORY OF BILL BROWDER, Khodorkovsky, Soros, et al, and the hand of Israel behind them.

    UNCUT – Interview with Natalya Veselnitskaya
    Natalia Veselnitskaya is the Russian lawyer at the center of the controversy over the Trump Tower meeting. Interview conducted by Lee Stranahan and Garland Nixon – the hosts of Russian funded Radio Sputnik’s show Fault Lines with Nixon and Stranahan – in April, 2018.

    Exclusive UNCUT Interview with Russian Attorney Natalia Veselnitskaya

  30. lavoisier says: • Website

    Good post. Not a surprise.

    Trump is a hollow man–no conviction, no integrity. Insubstantial. Certainly not someone to lead us out of the wilderness.

  31. anon[282] • Disclaimer says:

    I’ve noticed Jews love censorship. Why is that?

  32. Rogue says:

    This is a very good article.

    Bottom line: Mr Trump, get off your fat ass and do something for all those folks who not only supported you but, more to the point, put their TRUST in you!

    Talk is cheap, action means something.

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