[ExI] pay to not play
interzone at gmail.com
Mon Dec 5 18:08:47 UTC 2022
The laptop scandal is not about the crackhead or his felonius ATF form.
It's about the fact that there is clear evidence that his father was
getting at least 10% of profits through the crackhead's pay to play scheme
with Ukraine, China, and possibly others. The CFO of that firm has
publicly verified everything on the laptop in this regard as accurate and
is willing to testify under oath on it, but no one cares.
If you don't care about that level of corruption with a large amount of
prosecutable evidence behind it, so be it, but this is what the laptop
story is actually about.
In terms of the crackhead himself, there's also significant evidence he
molested his own niece, and that the laptop was riddled with CP (which some
also find of concern). This is not as airtight a case without having
direct access to the laptop contents, so I'll stick with the corruption
angle. Besides the horrific moral angle if true, I raise it as further
evidence that the entire investigation at the federal level has been
Regardless of your political affiliation or if you care about the
crackhead, there are a million red flags on the corruption angle, the
weaponization of Federal agencies on behalf of the crackhead and his
father, and the impact of knowingly suppressing it in terms of impacting
the election. It's not ok for federal agencies to circumvent the 1st
amendment by getting private companies to suppress information and stifle
On Mon, Dec 5, 2022 at 12:59 PM Will Steinberg via extropy-chat <
extropy-chat at lists.extropy.org> wrote:
> Spike honest question do you regularly watch fox news?
> I suppose I just don't get why anyone cares that much about Biden's
> crackhead son. This whole thing is one out of a million examples of
> corruption, nepotism, etc. I think crying foul about the ATF form shows a
> lot of bias. The ATF is shitty and I wouldn't wish them an iota more power
> even if it was wielded against my political enemies. Cutting off nose to
> spite face
> On Mon, Dec 5, 2022, 12:43 PM spike jones via extropy-chat <
> extropy-chat at lists.extropy.org> wrote:
>> *From:* extropy-chat <extropy-chat-bounces at lists.extropy.org> *On Behalf
>> Of *Dave S via extropy-chat
>> >…What nullifies federal government control of firearm sales?
>> The standing continuous demonstration that one can lie on their F4473 and
>> the FBI can know, yet do nothing about it.
>> Then if someone does and the FBI reacts, the obvious question: Are there
>> two different sets of law?
>> And the next obvious question: Was the FBI aware of the most famous F4473
>> in history? Who was aware? When were they aware?
>> >>… Without that documentation, the video is either child pornography or
>> the legal equivalent of that.
>> >…Considering that the laptop was not in his custody for some time,
>> proving that Hunter Biden put them there could be difficult. With good
>> lawyers--which I'm sure he'd have--this wouldn't be a slam dunk.
>> It would be except for two things: the computer repairman thought of that
>> and made sure copies of that disk were in the custody of others. The other
>> is that the subject made a video of himself with a harlot struggling to
>> explain how (words fail me (as they so seldom do (but they failed him too
>> at that moment))) these videos were that his three Russian friends stole.
>> Even that video itself falls under the category of illegal pornography
>> because there was not enough cotton between the two of them to fill the top
>> of an aspirin bottle. If all that is on yet another laptop in the
>> possession of the Russians, it is a pretty safe bet the Russians have the
>> goods on this man, and possibly his father.
>> >>… Some days it is just no fun being a computer repairman.
>> >…C'mon... Murder? You've been watching too many bad movies or conspiracy
>> theory web sites…
>> Ja or hearing what the computer repairman reports the FBI agent having
>> said: Things don’t happen to those who don’t talk about these matters.
>> I would interpret that as a death threat, considering what was at stake.
>> >…Here you go with nullification, again. Are you seriously saying that if
>> they don't prosecute every possible violation of a law, the law ceases to
>> If they don’t prosecute that one, it deals a serious blow to the FBI’s
>> credibility. Reason: it is so visible, everybody knows about it, everybody
>> will be watching to see if they pull the old “no reasonable prosecutor”
>> line again.
>> >… Prosecutors have to decide which cases are winnable all of the time…
>> Ja and if prosecutors decide that one isn’t winnable, the system loses
>> all credibility. It becomes very clear that justice is for sale.
>> >>…Dave I don’t really see it as a problem on the part of the voters, but
>> rather the elected government. But I do see a way out of this mess.
>> >…OK, so you don't think that the people who elect and re-elect, ad
>> nauseam, bad elected officials are fundamentally responsible? -Dave
>> Sure we are, but also consider our times, when our own FBI appears to be
>> corrupt and working for a particular party. How hard would it be for the
>> FBI to rig an election? I don’t mean merely improperly influencing social
>> media and starting false conspiracy theories, I mean actual voter machine
>> tampering, creating counterfeit mail-in ballots, all that.
>> Until we get rid of electronic voting machines and most mail-in ballots,
>> we have lost trust in the election system as it is being run. So we don’t
>> know if we keep electing and re-electing the bad guys in the two mainstream
>> parties. We are told that is what is happening, but do you trust them?
>> Neither do I.
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