President Joe Biden’s Department of Homeland Security “Disinformation Governance Board” has been put on hold after quickly falling into controversy, according to media reports.
S.139, an act relating to nondiscriminatory school branding, passed in the State House of Representatives on May 5, 2022, by a vote of 96-47.
A renowned and respected psychotherapist had postulated that we might need to reconsider the unconscious response to lockdowns and mandates — and his ideas were summarily dismissed by the voice of the state.
Vermont is the East Coast’s California. Its liberals have that particular something — the urge to control everything not just because they should but because they can.
On Thursday the Vermont House of Representatives gave preliminary approval to a bill that would allow the the state to dictate mascots and other school branding over the wishes of local residents and school boards. The House on Friday passed the bill on third reading, sending it on to the governor.
Department of Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas continues to be on the defensive after announcing the creation of a new “misinformation and disinformation governance board” he first described at a House Judiciary Committee hearing last week.
The woman tapped to head the Biden administration’s new “disinformation” board attached to the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) has a history of peddling misinformation and extensive experience working with liberal organizations.
“You cannot have a Ministry of Truth in this country. And so let’s get real here,” DeSantis said. “We’re not gonna let Biden get away with this one, so we will be fighting back.”
U.S. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Fla., posted a video on Twitter saying the “Soviet-style censorship agency” is evidence “the marxist left are coming after your most basic constitutional rights.”
No, the bill as passed by the Senate does not explicitly allow incumbent politicians to toss challengers into jail. But it does treat criminal threats against them — and almost all other government workers — as twice as bad in terms of sentencing.
On Feb. 7, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security issued a startling bulletin declaring a crackdown on online speech in an apparent effort to prevent domestic terrorism. Vermont officialdom’s response has been, to say the least, muted.
“There was a belief that the only way a vaccine is going to work is if every single person takes it. … In order to do that, if we have suppression of early treatment and people think there’s no other or option, they’re going to be much more likely to take the vaccine,” says McCullough.