Big League Politics and many of its reporters have now joined Parler, the pro-free speech social media website rumored to be part of President Donald Trump’s social media strategy for his 2020 reelection campaign.
Big League Politics is now on the popular pro-free speech platform, and is an official Parler Partner. While Facebook, Twitter, and Google actively attempt to hide our articles and reduce their reach, Parler and Big League Politics are working together to provide high quality, pro-America news to the public.
Perhaps Parler’s most fascinating and distinguishing difference from the other big tech giants is its devotion to freedom of speech. While Facebook, Twitter, Google, and virtually every other big tech website offer byzantine rules regarding what they consider hate speech, sensitive content, targeted harassment, and other forms of behavior they consider toxic, Parler stands behind the United States Constitution’s definition of free speech.
Parler’s Community Guidelines, a five page long, easily read and understood document available on its website, enshrines this:
Parler desires to stand behind the definition of free speech as laid out in the United States Constitution in order to firmly and clearly state the type of communication that is allowed and that is prohibited within our platform. All users have full control over their account(s) to create and sustain conversations within accepted legal boundaries. Free speech allows users to express them-selves on their own profile and spread their message to their followers but it also allows users to avoid speech they do not want to see by blocking/banning or muting content they do not want tosee. This authority grants users the ability to publish content on their account, manage all direct interactions with other users and potentially filter material of others as they see fit. User have total control over the publishing, moderation and censorship of their accounts on the Parler platform. This establishes Parler as a neutral party whose responsibility is to uphold the law as defined by the United States Constitution, United States Supreme Court and the FCC consumer guidelines on obscenity, indecent and profane broadcasts.
In short, if you can legally make a statement in the United States, you can make the same statement on Parler. This, naturally, does not include threats, promises or incitements to commit violence, blackmail, slander, or other forms of legitimately illegal speech. However, there are no rules against or definitions of hate speech, fake news, or other terms used by the other big tech giants.
Even more exciting are the rumors of President Trump joining the pro-free speech platform as part of his 2020 reelection campaign’s social media strategy.
Amid censorship of conservative media by tech giants, a Tuesday POLITICO report said that President Donald J. Trump is considering opening an account on Parler, a Twitter-esque social network.
“According to one person close to Trump’s campaign, the president’s team is considering setting him up with an account on the site,” the report said. “A senior Trump campaign official said that there was no imminent plan to have the president join the platform, but that [Campaign Manager Brad] Parscale is scouting Parler.”
It is unclear what type of effect a Trump move would have on existing platforms that he uses, like Twitter. It is unlikely that Trump would stop using other forms of social media completely.
Many prominent, banned conservatives have found a new digital home on Parler amid the censorship crisis, that may be reaching its zenith as Project Veritas Action exposes Google for promising to never allow another “Trump situation” to occur.
After James O’Keefe’s earth shattering report, Google responded by banning and blacklisting many of the videos from its platforms, including YouTube.
Most of the Big League Politics staff of writers and reporters have now joined Parler, with the rest of the team planning to join soon:
Big League Politics – The official Parler account for our publication.
Patrick Howley – Big League Politics editor-in-chief’s new Parler account.
Peter D’Abrosca – Big League Politics senior reporter’s Parler account.
God Emperor Trump – The Parler account owned by this reporter, dedicated to a blend of conservative news and memes.
Luke Rohlfing – Big League Politics reporter’s Parler account.
Shane Trejo – Big League Politics reporter’s Parler account.
Jose Nino – Big League Politics reporter’s Parler account.
Richard Moorhead – Big League Politics reporter’s Parler account.
Some of our popular contributors are also on the free speech platform, including Laura Loomer, who was banned and branded a hate figure by virtually every other big tech platform over the last year.
While big tech frequently bans the mobile apps of free speech social media platforms and organizations, Parler currently has apps available on Google Play and the Apple App Store. The social media website brands itself as a mobile-first platform.
Twitter Posts Job Posting for Developing Paid Subscription Service; Will Platform Become Pay-to-Use?
Will it lead to the downfall of the platform?
Shares for Twitter’s stock surged more than 8% on Wednesday as the company posted an online job listing for a developer who would work on a new system designed as a pay-to-use platform.
The job listing advertises the opening for a project team termed “Gryphon.” The company describes the team as creating a “subscription platform” that “can be reused by other teams in the future.”
In a statement to CNN on the job listing, Twitter underplayed the announcement, stating that it was only a job listing, not a product announcement.
“We’re conducting this survey to assess the interest in a new, more enhanced version of Tweetdeck. We regularly conduct user research to gather feedback about people’s Twitter experience and to better inform our product investment decisions, and we’re exploring several ways to make Tweetdeck even more valuable for professionals.”
CEO Jack Dorsey has resisted shareholder demands to reorganize Twitter to prioritize profitability, most recently fending off a buyout attempt staged by oligarch Paul Singer challenging his leadership of the company. Dorsey kept his position of power over the company after reaching an agreement with profit-hungry shareholders, and the new development of paid subscription software could signal he intends to further satisfy them.
The company’s major investors will likely be pleased by any sign the company intends to convert its service into a pay-to-use model, evolving away from the tradition business model of micro-targeted ads towards its user base. However, a change to a subscription model could prove to be a threat to Twitter’s appeal, especially when newer free speech platforms are gunning for the platform’s user base and the company caves to the demands of censorious liberal journalists in suspending a variety of public figures deemed inconvenient to the neoliberal societal model.
Ultimately, the greed and thirst for power of the privileged elites of Silicon Valley could possibly bring about an end to their era of domination over online political speech, heralding a renaissance of the internet.
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