The account of @GenFlynn's attorney, Ms. Sydney Powell (@SidneyPowell1), has been 'temporarily restricted'. Can you please explain why? We are publishing a story on this, and would appreciate your comments for the record. pic.twitter.com/VS9x5gXEMv
— Sara A. Carter (@SaraCarterDC) June 29, 2020
Powell later responded exclusively to Twitter’s action on “The Sara Carter Show” Monday.
“I woke up to that this morning,” Powell said. “I think I’ve gotten that resolved now. I actually went on a Twitter rampage yesterday to stand up for America, to stand up for honesty, for respect, for decency, to protect our statues and our culture, to protect our freedoms, individual property rights, everything that America was built on. And that’s what comes of it?
She continued, “We also destroyed the New York Times article that came out yesterday. That was a bunch of abject lies about our case and how we conducted it. Molly McCann, my associate, did a brilliant rebuttal of that on Twitter, and of course, I retweeted that so I don’t know. I also tweeted that black lives matter is a Marxist organization, which you can see by the video of their founder.”
“It’s not something I made up and anything, any group that seeks to rule by mob and destroy anything in this country, any property and he statue anything,” Powell explained. “I mean, I was raised that you don’t touch property that isn’t yours. Whether it’s a laptop left on a seat in an airport or whatever, you pick it up and you turn it in the lost and found. But you do not do anything the harm, anyone else’s property or public property. And those who do should be severely punished immediately. We’ve got to restore American respect for other people’s property and persons.”
Twitter reinstated Powell’s account several hours after this report was first published. Twitter hasn’t responded to SaraACarter.com’s request for comment. The story will be updated if there is a response.
You may like
NASA’s OSIRIS-REx Returns After 7-Year Journey with Asteroid Samples
After a remarkable seven-year voyage spanning nearly 4 billion miles in space, NASA’s OSIRIS-REx spacecraft is set to make its triumphant return to Earth on Sunday. OSIRIS-REx, an acronym for Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, and Security-Regolith Explorer, was launched in 2016 on a groundbreaking mission to collect material from an asteroid in space.
The capsule, holding a precious cargo of nearly 9 ounces of rocks, dust, and dirt gathered from the asteroid Bennu, will detach from the OSIRIS-REx spacecraft before making an anticipated landing inside the Defense Department’s Utah Test and Training Range. According to reports from Fox News, teams from NASA and Lockheed Martin, the vehicle’s builder, will eagerly await its arrival.
Describing the precision required for this endeavor, OSIRIS-REx Deputy Project Manager Michael Moreau likened it to a challenging game of accuracy, stating, “It’s like putting a dart board at one end of a basketball court and throwing the dart from the other end and getting a bull’s-eye.”
This years-long mission holds significant scientific importance. It will aid researchers in investigating the formation of planets, shed light on the origins of life, and enhance NASA’s understanding of asteroids that could pose potential threats to Earth.
Furthermore, the collected sample is expected to offer “generations of scientists a window into the time when the Sun and planets were forming about 4.5 billion years ago,” according to NASA.
Moreover, the mission could contribute crucial information to Earth’s defense against a potential collision with Bennu, an asteroid roughly the size of the Empire State Building. NASA estimates a 1-in-2,700 chance of Bennu impacting Earth in the latter half of the 2100s.
The journey leading up to this momentous return has been a long and meticulous one. OSIRIS-REx arrived at Bennu in 2018 and spent two years closely orbiting the asteroid, gathering vital data.
In 2020, the spacecraft made history with a successful landing on Bennu’s surface, collecting a “touch and go” sample in under a minute. Despite an initial setback due to a jammed door that led to the loss of some space dust, the sample collected still surpasses the mission’s requirement of two ounces.
Once the capsule safely touches down in the Utah desert, a dedicated NASA team will transport the precious material to a meticulously clean environment. Subsequently, the Bennu samples will find their way to NASA’s Johnson Space Center in Houston.
Approximately 70% of the asteroid material will be preserved for future research endeavors, allowing scientists worldwide to delve into its mysteries. Additionally, a portion of the sample will be shared with the Japanese Space Exploration Agency as part of an exchange for samples collected by Japan’s Hayabusa spacecraft.
Looking ahead, OSIRIS-REx is set to continue its mission by studying another asteroid named Apophis, named after a demon serpent in ancient Egyptian mythology, symbolizing evil and chaos. This ambitious mission marks another chapter in humanity’s ongoing exploration of our solar system and beyond.
You may like
War on Drugs1 day ago
Kilo of fentanyl found on children’s mats at Bronx daycare, 4 children overdosed, 1 year old boy dies
China4 days ago
Electric Vehicle company with Chinese ties awarded $500 million of taxpayer money for 2nd U.S. plant
War on Drugs2 days ago
Children under 14 dying from fentanyl poisoning at ‘faster rate than any other age group’
Healthcare4 days ago
Nebraska woman who detransitioned sues doctors who facilitated removal of ‘healthy breasts’ when she was a teen battling mental health