(Natural News) An election official from Washington state’s Mason County dismissed claims of vote fraud in his newspaper columns. But he failed to disclose that his county had received funds from a nonprofit group linked to Facebook founder and Meta CEO Mark Zuckerberg.
National Pulse Lead Investigative Reporter Natalie Winters wrote that Paddy McGuire, the auditor for Mason County, used his “Election Matters” column on Shelton-Mason County Journal to downplay claims of election fraud.
Winters found that Mason County received a cash grant from the Center for Tech and Civil Life (CTCL). Based on financial records, the Chicago-based nonprofit gave $32,904 to the Mason Country Treasurer “to support the safe administration of public elections during the COVID-19 pandemic.”
“CTCL used hundreds of millions of dollars from Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg’s organization – the Chan-Zuckerberg Initiative – to overrule local election officials and increase turnout in almost exclusively Democratic districts through mail-in voting in 2020. Proving the partisan conflict of interest, leaders from the CTCL overpowered and overruled election authorities and, through coercion, allegedly accessed mail-in ballots ahead of the election,” wrote Winters. (Related: Facebook’s Zuckerberg donated hundreds of millions to help Democrats steal the election for Joe Biden.)
In his op-eds, McGuire dismissed any notions of foul play and vote fraud during the 2020 presidential elections. He also used his column to defend mail-in voting, claiming that it ensures “unparalleled safety and security.” But in reality, mail-in voting was rife with fraud and errors.
“I am a huge fan of vote-by-mail. I hope the safety, security and voter convenience that we enjoy here will one day be available across the country,” he wrote in a June 18, 2020 piece.
In another op-ed titled “We Prepare and We Plan,” the Mason County auditor defended his move to ban in-person election observers. He used the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic as an excuse to quell any safeguards that ensured election transparency.
“Those requirements include allowing observers to watch us and being open to the public so people can register to vote in person during the last two and a half weeks before the election. My office is in a building closed to the public by the Mason County Board of Commissioners, so even if I wanted it to be open, I can’t,” wrote McGuire.
McGuire insinuated that citizens could watch the live streams of votes being counted, instead of seeing the process in person, to avoid catching COVID-19.
McGuire is proof that “Zuckerbucks” had a role in vote fraud
Come November, the Mason County auditor also lauded the supposed “integrity” of the 2020 election. In a Nov. 26, 2020 op-ed titled “All Our Systems Just Worked During The Election,” he wrote: “There is no credible evidence that anyone interfered with the outcome of the election anywhere.” McGuire also claimed that delays in election results were normal and “getting final results takes time.”
Furthermore, he also praised Facebook for its “much more aggressive stance against mis- and disinformation in 2020 than they did in 2016.” McGuire’s stance in his column eventually paid off, with CTCL praising him for “building trust” in the election process. The nonprofit highlighted “Election Matters” for its efforts to help “present [the Mason County auditor’s] office as a source of trusted information” and “preemptively quell misinformation.”
A December 2020 report by the Thomas More Society’s Amistad Project elaborated on how money from the Meta CEO unduly influenced the 2020 elections. Its report revealed that Zuckerberg and his wife Priscilla Chan donated $350 million to CTCL’s Safe Elections project that promoted mail-in voting as a safer alternative to in-person voting. The couple also gave $69.5 million to the Washington, D.C.-based Center for Election Innovation and Research that “improperly influenced the 2020 presidential election on behalf of one particular candidate and party.”
Amistad Project Director Phill Kline wrote in the report’s executive summary: “The 2020 presidential election witnessed an unprecedented and coordinated public-private partnership. Funded by hundreds of millions of dollars from Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg and other [Big Tech] interests, activist organizations created a two-tiered election system that treated voters differently – depending on whether they lived in Democratic or Republican strongholds.”
Winters, meanwhile, concluded that McGuire’s bi-weekly column “is yet another piece of evidence showing how the CTCL and its Zuckerberg-funded backer aimed to change the electoral landscape in the U.S. in favor of mail-in voting.”
Corruption.news has more stories about corrupt practices during elections.
Watch the video below explaining how money from the Zuckerberg couple impacted the 2020 elections.
This video is from the GalacticStorm channel on Brighteon.com.
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Netflix Adds Graphic Violence Warning Ahead of ‘Stranger Things 4’ Premiere After Texas Shooting
Netflix has added a content warning ahead of the fourth season of Stranger Things following the horrific shooting in Uvalde, Texas, that left 19 children dead along with two teachers.
The disclaimer that will appear during Friday’s premiere will say that the show will contain violent content involving children in the first scene, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
“We filmed this season of Stranger Things a year ago,” the warning reads. “But given the recent tragic shooting at a school in Texas, viewers may find the opening scene of episode 1 distressing. We are deeply saddened by this unspeakable violence, and our hearts go out to every family mourning a loved one.”
Netflix Puts Warning on ‘Stranger Things’ Season 4 After School Shooting https://t.co/xgZkQfvSqL
— The Hollywood Reporter (@THR) May 26, 2022
The description for the premiere episode will also include: “Warning: Contains graphic violence involving children.”
The disclaimer will only be shown in the United States and not globally.
A Netflix spokesperson explained that the opening scene is “very graphic” and warranted the warning.
“We decided to add the card given the proximity of the premiere to this tragedy — and because the opening scene is very graphic,” the spokesperson said.
The move comes after CBS pulled the FBI season finale that featured a student involved in a deadly robbery. Beyond television, other artists have adjusted their schedules in the wake of the shooting. “American Pie” singer Don McLean pulled out of singing at the upcoming NRA convention in Houston.
“In light of the recent events in Texas, I have decided it would be disrespectful and hurtful for me to perform for the NRA at their convention in Houston this week,” McLean said.
“I’m sure all the folks planning to attend this event are shocked and sickened by these events as well. After all, we are all Americans. I share the sorrow for this terrible, cruel loss with the rest of the nation,” he concluded.
Musicians Lee Greenwood and Larry Gatlin are still scheduled to perform at the convention as well as Danielle Peck
FACT CHECK: Jimmy Kimmel Falsely Claims ‘There was an Armed Guard in Uvalde’
CLAIM: During Wednesday’s opening dialogue, Jimmy Kimmel said, “There was an armed guard in Uvalde.”
MOSTLY FALSE: On Wednesday authorities tentatively indicated there was an officer at the school, but on Thursday they said there was not.
Kimmel did not wait for the facts.
Breitbart News noted that the Texas Department of Public Safety (DPS) reported there was no armed school resource officer at the Uvalde school when a gunman entered.
DPS Regional Director Victor Escalon indicated that at 11:28 a.m., after the gunman crashed a pickup truck near the school and began his attack, the gunman climbed a four-foot-high chain link fence around the school and fired at the school as he approached. He also fired at two eyewitnesses at a funeral home nearby. By 11:40 a.m., he had approached the west side of the school. He “was not confronted by anybody” outside the school, armed or otherwise.
Escalon stressed that was no school resource officer on campus, and that the first report came to police at 11:30 a.m.
During his Wednesday night dialogue, Jimmy Kimmel joined the chorus of gun controllers who rejected the role of a good guy with gun based on the false belief that there had been an armed guard at Uvalde.
Kimmel said, “If your solution to children being massacred is armed guards, you haven’t been paying attention to what’s going on.” He then noted that an armed guard was present in Buffalo and mentioned there was an officer in Parkland, although he did not mention the Parkland school officer did not go into the building to confront the gunman.
Then Kimmel said, “There was an armed guard in Uvalde.”
The Texas DPS tells a different story. There was no armed guard at Uvalde.
Kimmel did not wait for the facts.
AWR Hawkins is an award-winning Second Amendment columnist for Breitbart News and the writer/curator of Down Range with AWR Hawkins, a weekly newsletter focused on all things Second Amendment, also for Breitbart News. He is the political analyst for Armed American Radio and a Turning Point USA Ambassador. Follow him on Instagram: @awr_hawkins. Reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can sign up to get Down Range at breitbart.com/downrange.
Leftist Journalist Julia Ioffe: ‘What If You Could Perform an Abortion with an AR-15?’
Julia Ioffe, founding partner and Washington correspondent for Puck News, found herself in hot water on Wednesday night when she tweeted that 2nd Amendment advocates would suddenly be for banning AR-15 rifles if they were tools used in abortions.
“What if you could perform an abortion with an AR-15? What if the 19 kids killed [in] Uvalde weren’t children, but fetuses?” Ioffe said in her now-deleted tweet.
Twitter users immediately pounced on Ioffe for not only using the horrible tragedy in Texas as a vehicle to plug abortion but also for suggesting that 19 children would suddenly have no inherent value to her if they were killed in the womb – a mad dash of irony that seemed to escape her.
“You’d defend it?” responded National Journalism Center program director Becket Adams. “What even is the purpose of tweets like hers? What good does it serve? Nothing of value has been done on this website in the past 72 hours, and it’s only getting worse.”
“Don’t kill kids at school and don’t kill kids in the womb — in fact don’t kill them anywhere — is my baseline. Is it yours?” tweeted Washington Examiner reporter Jerry Dunleavy.
“Where have I seen this before? Oh, right, on a pro-life t-shirt,” tweeted National Review Washington correspondent John McCormack.
Though Ioffe deleted the tweet, she issued no apology. As noted by Fox News, her statement echoes her flub from 2021 in which she made an inadvertent pro-life argument while attacking the Texas Heartbeat Act.
“If you are anti-choice and you want to make sure women carry every pregnancy to term, why not make the person who created the pregnancy contribute? Why not have men pay child support to the women they impregnate? Surely, it is not the woman’s responsibility alone?” she tweeted.
Indeed, hardcore leftists and opposers of gun rights have (quite oddly) been citing abortion as some trump card against pro-lifers in the wake of the Texas massacre.
“YOU CAN KILL CHILDREN IN SCHOOL IN TEXAS BUT CAN’T GET AN ABORTION,” tweeted Rob Reiner’s daughter, Romy Reiner, which the director himself retweeted.
YOU CAN KILL CHILDREN IN SCHOOL IN TEXAS BUT CAN’T GET AN ABORTION.
— romy (@romyreiner) May 24, 2022
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