Even though Elon Musk has taken over Twitter, there are still some rogue employees who are determined to play their old games. That’s likely why Mark Finchem had his account suspended and changed to a “read-only” mode. That meant he could post nothing, just a week before midterm elections. Mark is a conservative politician who has served as a member of the Arizona House of Representatives representing District 11 for about 7 years.
Now, he’s running for Secretary of State of Arizona, and as you know, thanks to 2020, that is a very important position and something President Trump has been very focused on, for good reason. And that focus on Secretary of State candidates is putting the fear of God into Dems and their media lapdogs. Look what The Washington Post said about Trump’s plan:
Former president Donald Trump’s efforts to overturn the 2020 election are evolving into a movement that may be a more potent threat to democracy: one that places his supporters in elected roles with oversight of elections at the local and state levels. That would give him and his allies more say over who wins elections.
The ultimate win for them would be to put in place secretaries of state, who oversee how elections are conducted in most states and sign off on the results. More than any other category of elected official, secretaries of state could be instrumental in overturning the popular vote in their state — an unprecedented move in American history — or take other actions that throw results into question.
Ahead of the 2022 elections, there are a number of viable Republican candidates in states that could decide the next presidential election who question whether Trump actually lost in 2020. And they are proposing big changes to how elections are run.
The Fix talked to some of these candidates or their campaigns — in Arizona, Wisconsin, Georgia and Nevada — about what they would do to change elections in the United States if they were in charge. Top of their list includes:
- Allow nearly endless audits of election results
- Give partisan legislatures a lot more say in elections
- Refuse to allow changes to voting
- Take a president’s call about election results
Gee, all of that sounds great to me, I don’t know why WAPO is so worried.
Because Dems can’t win without cheating???
It’s a smart move on Trump’s part because we all found out really quickly in 2020 how important it is to have a GOOD and trustworthy Secretary of State. So, it’s no surprise that the left is trying to silence these candidates, especially right before the midterms and in key states like Arizona.
So, when Mark’s account was suspended and placed into a “read-only” mode, many conservatives began calling it out.
Jenna Ellis, Trump’s former attorney was among the first. She put out this tweet, and Elon quickly responded and said, “Looking into it.”
And Elon absolutely looked right into it.
As a matter of fact, Mark’s account was immediately restored to its normal function.
He tweeted out his thanks for everyone’s help.
We are back! Thank you @elonmusk for stopping the commie who suspended me from Twitter a week before the election. Twitter is much better with you at the helm. Thank you @MediaRightNews1 @JennaEllisEsq @KariLake @Brick_Suit & others for spreading the word! #AZSOS https://t.co/TfdJNnnuIm
— Mark Finchem #JustFollowTheLaw VoteFinchem.com (@RealMarkFinchem) October 31, 2022
But this shouldn’t have happened, yet, this is what routinely happens on Twitter to right-wing accounts.
I can’t tell you how many times I’ve seen this. And if Elon hadn’t been the CEO, Mark’s account would likely still be suspended – because that’s how the game has been played for 6+ years, now.
But things are changing.
Elon just fired the entire Twitter board, and the left is having a meltdown over it. Look what the far-left radicals at Aljazeera had to say:
Elon Musk has fired Twitter’s board of directors, giving himself unfettered control over the social media giant, according to a company filing.
Musk became “sole director” of Twitter after finalising his $44bn takeover of the company last week, according to documents filed with the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) on Monday.
The Tesla CEO tweeted later on Monday that the arrangement would be “temporary” without elaborating.