By Selwyn Duke
“And what if it can be said with certitude that Big Tech will win numerous races for Democrats this fall? Do I have your attention yet? Are you skeptical?”
If you could transport yourself back to the Middle Ages and tell people that living things too small to see can cause disease, they’d think you were crazy. Seeing is believing and, quite often, not seeing is not believing. Tragically, this phenomenon is also operative with the virus in our political system called Big Tech bias, which is, unseen by most and with no paper trail, killing Republican electoral chances and remaking our nation.
What if I told you that Big Tech could have been responsible for President Trump’s impeachment? What about the credible expert who warns that Big Tech can shift up to 15 million votes in November? Note here that over the last eight elections and 32 years, no president has won by more than 9.5 million votes. Shifting 15 million is easily enough to turn most any modern election.
And what if it can be said with certitude that Big Tech will win numerous races for Democrats this fall? Do I have your attention yet? Are you skeptical? Well, I’m going to explain this in a way you haven’t heard before.
Conservatives understand vote fraud — a subject I’ve reported on for years — and are wary of it. But after studying Big Tech manipulation, I can tell you that vote fraud is small potatoes in comparison.
The aforementioned expert, Dr. Robert Epstein, a Democrat-favoring liberal who is the senior research psychologist at the American Institute for Behavioral Research and Technology, has warned for years that “Big Tech companies now have unprecedented power to sway elections.”
“In President Eisenhower’s famous 1961 farewell address, he warned not only about the rise of a military-industrial complex,” Epstein recently wrote; “he also warned about the rise of a ‘technological elite’ who could someday control our country without us knowing.”
“That day has come,” he laments.
I know what you may be thinking: “No tech nerd can change my vote.” Heck, I hear all the time from conservatives who won’t even use Facebook or Twitter. But it’s not about you. It’s not about me. We’ll vote our passions regardless. It’s about swaying undecided voters — and a majority of Americans now get a good percentage of their news from Big Tech.
Roughly speaking, approximately 35 percent of the electorate will vote Democrat and 35 percent Republican regardless. It’s the 30 percent in-between who’ll “decide” the election. Capturing a majority of them will likely win you the day.
Now, these are people who, like so many others, often make emotion-based voting decisions. They have no firm party allegiances and choose who they perceive is the best candidate. So if you alter their perception, you alter their vote. This is what big Tech does.