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Doug Collins says he won’t run for office next election cycle

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Doug Collins

Former Rep. Doug Collins (R-Ga.) announced Monday morning that he won’t be running for office this November.

Collins served Georgia’s 27th district for one term, and Georgia’s 9th district for two terms. But in 2020 he opted to run for the Senate. He lost in the primary election to former Sen. Kelly Loeffler (R-Ga.), who then lost to Sen. Raphael Warnock (D-Ga.). Rep. Andrew Clyde (R-Ga.) replaced Collins in the House.

“During my time in Congress, I was able to accomplish a great deal for the folks that I served,” Collins said in a tweet.

Now, he plans to remain involved in politics. “I do plan on staying involved in shaping our conservative message to help Republicans win back the house and the Senate,” the former congressman said.

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Judge orders Biden’s DHS to release files on agents accused of censoring election ‘misinformation’

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Missouri Attorney General Andrew Bailey and Louisiana Attorney General Jeff Landry made headway in countering federal agents involved in suppressing what liberal tech labeled “misinformation” on social media.

The Attorneys General moved to release testimony from five Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency (CISA) employees after learning of their participation in the Biden administration’s counter-“disinformation” efforts. On Wednesday, a Louisiana judge ordered the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) to release the files.

Court documents dated Jan. 19 show  the agents participated. The judge’s motion Wednesday could shed light on a “switchboarding” tactic employed during the 2020 election, according to the order.

The lawsuit alleges that the defendants, which include the named individuals as well as President Joe Biden and top officials from a variety of federal agencies, “colluded and/or coerced social media companies to suppress disfavored speakers, viewpoints, and content on social media platforms by labeling the content “dis-information,” “mis-information,” and “mal-formation.”

The Daily Caller reports that the five CISA employees allegedly served as a “switchboard” to route requests from federal agencies to censor disinformation to various social media companies, according to the documents.

Switchboard work employed “an audit official to identify something on social media they deemed to be disinformation aimed at their jurisdiction,” top CISA election security agent Brian Skully testified in a deposition released Thursday.

“They couldforward that to CISA and CISA would share that with the appropriate social mediacompanies.”

 

 

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