BREAKING: Hunter Biden Laptop Finder is Now Suing Twitter for Defamation
John Paul Mac Isaac, whose discovery of a laptop belonging to Hunter Biden, son of current president Joe Biden, by virtually all accounts, is sueing Twitter for defamation.
John Paul Mac Isaac sued Twitter for defamation in connection with the censorship by the social media giant last year of materials gleaned from a laptop left at a computer repair shop by President Joe Biden’s son, Hunter,” Just the News reported.”
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Isaac owned The Mac Shop, the computer repair shop in Delaware, and was asked to “recover data from damaged Mac computers allegedly owned by Hunter Biden,” the lawsuit said, as Just the News pointed out, on April 12, 2019.
The laptop of Hunter Biden became the source of both scurrilous news reports and allegations of criminal activity involving peddling of foreign influence. At the height of the campaign season, the story in the New York Post broke and Twitter subsequently blocked it because of the rationale that it contained “hacked” materials.
This was, however, a standard that appears to have been selectively applied. And Isaac is suing for defamation on Twitter now. A simple reason exists: the files have not been “hacked.”
Twitter posted the following message on the story link when the story broke: “We can not complete this request because Twitter or our partners have identified this link as potentially damaging.”
In accordance with store policy, the computer files were retrieved. As Isaac claims that he repeatedly called Hunter Biden to pick up the laptop, the property was forfeited after 90 days to the owner of the store.
Our communication around our actions on the @nypost article was not great. And blocking URL sharing via tweet or DM with zero context as to why we’re blocking: unacceptable. https://t.co/v55vDVVlgt
— jack (@jack) October 14, 2020
Senator Ted Cruz responded with a letter to Dorsey, which he tweeted.
“Apparently, Twitter has decided to censor this report preemptively,” Sen. Ted Cruz said. “Not only does Twitter forbid users to share this story on their own accounts, it also forbids the New York Post itself from posting its own content.”
At the height of the 2020 presidential election, the suppression of the New York Post report objectively interfered with the informed choice of electors.
“More than half of Americans believe that until after the election, the media deliberately did not report on the federal tax investigation into Hunter Biden as it would harm his father’s winning change,” Newsweek reported in mid-December.
“A telephone and online survey by Rasmussen Reports found that 52 percent of likely U.S. voters believe that news organizations ignored the story in order to help the campaign of Joe Biden,” the report continued.
The New York Post reported in late October that a spike in “change my vote” requests was accompanied by the Hunter Biden story.
“Over the past several days, Google searches for ‘change my vote’ have spiked, and Americans interested in adjusting their ballot are also looking for more information on Hunter Biden, one week after the Post’s presentations.”
The Post continued, “More than 58.5 million have already cast their ballots, and searches for ‘change my vote’ began trending over the last few days, linked to ‘Hunter Biden’ searches,’ according to Google Trends data.”