The C.E.O. of My Pillow is starting a new free speech social media platform. The platform would be a cross between Twitter and Youtube, sources say.
We DESPERATELY need this!
The more free speech platforms the better. We are tired of Twitter, Facebook, and Youtube censoring content.
We are also tired of however the hell Google rank orders searches. In my experience it has been less than easy to find conservative search results on the first page of Google search.
The Silicon Valley California mob won’t silence us if Mike Lindell has anything to say about, and I cannot wait until his site launches.
Take a look:
Business Insider reported on the story:
MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell on Wednesday disclosed new details about a social-media site that he planned to launch in the next three weeks.
In an interview with Insider, Lindell said he would call the site Vocl, and he described it as a cross between Twitter and YouTube.
“It’s not like anything you’ve ever seen,” he said Wednesday. “It’s all about being able to be vocal again and not to be walking on eggshells.”
Lindell, a prominent supporter of President Donald Trump, was barred from Twitter in January. The site began cracking down on misinformation and extremism after the January 6 insurrection at the US Capitol and banned many accounts, such as Trump’s, citing the risk of further violence.
Vocl, he said, isn’t like Gab or Parler, two social-media sites that have been associated with the far-right. It’s a cross between Twitter and YouTube meant “for print, radio, and TV,” he said.
The Hill had this to say:
The CEO noted that he would rely on his own servers to run the platform instead of using Amazon Web Services, which removed Parler from its servers after the Jan. 6 Capitol attack.
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Following the raid on the Capitol, Twitter and YouTube have gotten more aggressive with regulating election misinformation, with Twitter banning both Lindell and Trump from the site. YouTube and Vimeo also both removed a film Lindell created that made election fraud claims.
Dominion Voting Systems has taken on Lindell in a lawsuit requesting $1.3 billion in damages for making allegations that the company’s voting machines took the election win away from Trump.