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Tuesday, August 16, 2022
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    Wikipedia’s Effort To Deceive The Public About The COVID-19 Vaccine

    Project Veritas released the first video of its Covid vaccine “investigation series” on Sept. 20, featuring an interview with U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) employee Jodi O’Malley, who works for the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services as a nurse at Phoenix Indian Medical Center.

    O’Malley told Project Veritas founder James O’Keefe about what she thinks has been going on at her federal government facility.

    She recorded her HHS colleagues discussing their concerns about the new Covid vaccine to corroborate her assertions:

    According to a biased-looking report on Wikipedia, Project Veritas is said to be an American far-right activist group founded by James O’Keefe in 2010.

    The group allegedly produces deceptively edited videos of its undercover operations, which use secret recordings to discredit mainstream media organizations and so-called progressive groups.

    Despite these reputation-damaging accusations on Wikipedia, none of these or other accusations against the organization have been proven correct so far.

    On the other hand, Wikipedia itself is increasingly coming under criticism. It is generally thought of as an open, transparent, and most reliable online encyclopedia.

    RELATED: Whistleblower Reveals Adverse Effects Of COVID-19 Vaccine To Project Veritas [Secret Recordings]

    Yet upon closer inspection, this turns out not to be the case, say critics.

    With its 9 billion page views per month, the English Wikipedia is said to be governed by just 500 active administrators, whose real identity in many cases remains unknown, say those attacked by Wikipedia.

    While Wikipedia may have started as something more innocent, it has since been, according to critics, co-opted by government spooks who quietly edit specific key entries, to prevent the actual truth from going public.

    To add at least some degree of transparency, German researchers have developed a free web browser tool called WikiWho that lets readers color code just who edited what in Wikipedia.

    In the face of this information war that characterizes our reality, it makes sense for everyone to make up their minds about what they see as accurate and what they do not.

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