‘My Case Still Stands!’: Laura Loomer is Optimistic After Supreme Court Delays Decision on Antitrust Case Against Big Tech

A free speech case filed by banished journalist and former Congressional candidate Laura Loomer against the Big Tech giants who deplatformed her has been delayed for consideration by the Supreme Court for at least one week.

SCOTUS could have dismissed the case entirely but they instead chose to delay its consideration. Loomer expects to know by next week whether or not they will consider her case against Big Tech.

“I just got word from the Supreme Court that my case has been rescheduled for conference on Feb. 26, 2021 which indicates that they are seriously considering taking my lawsuit against Big Tech,” Loomer told Big League Politics.

“368 cases were denied [certification] in the Supreme Court today, but my case still stands! 5 of those cases were Trump related cases,” she continued.

“I’m told it may be another week before I get another update from the Supreme Court! Let’s hope they agree to hear my anti-Trust lawsuit against Big Tech!” Loomer exclaimed.

Big League Politics has reported on Loomer’s various battles against tech monopolies who are at war with the Bill of Rights and Constitution:

The Supreme Court will consider a landmark free speech lawsuit filed by banished journalist Laura Loomer against the tech companies who unlawfully conspired to deprive her of her rights.

The case, which was launched by Laura Loomer and Freedom Watch, intends to hold Google, Apple, Facebook, and Twitter accountable for war against the 1st Amendment of the Constitution. The lawsuit also contends that these Big Tech monopolies violated the Sherman Antitrust Act and the District of Columbia Human Rights Act.

The U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit upheld the dismissal of the suit last year, but Loomer has since appealed it to the Supreme Court. She will have at least one judge who sympathizes with her legal argument as Justice Clarence Thomas has indicated major concerns with Section 230 of the Communications Decency Act, a government-granted exemption from publisher liabilities allowing tech giants to enact Big Brother censorship.

“Extending §230 immunity beyond the natural reading of the text can have serious consequences,” Thomas wrote in a filing last year.

“Without the benefit of briefing on the merits, we need not decide today the correct interpretation of §230. But in an appropriate case, it behooves us to do so,” he concluded.

Loomer continues to fight for the rights of conservatives even though she is treated as a pariah by the official corporate-backed globalist conservative movement.