Speaking of criminal behavior, protesters left strongly worded placards and votive candles at Josh Hawley’s house, which he called vandalism and an attack on his wife and child by “antifa scumbags”.
So, they left signs (with words spelled correctly) and flickering candles. Those were very grammatical and polite “vandals.”— Susan McBride (@SuzMcBrideBooks) January 5, 2021….Master Police Officer Juan Vazquez, a spokesman for the Town of Vienna Police Department.
The demonstrators said they went to Hawley’s home because he said he would object when Congress convenes Wednesday to affirm Joe Biden’s election victory.Vazquez said the protesters had been violating several laws, including a Virginia code about picketing in front of a house, a town ordinance about making noise in front of a home and a littering code. But he said the officers explained the violations and “everyone just left.”“There were no issues, no arrests,” he said. “We didn’t think it was that big of a deal.”xPatrick Young, a ShutDownDC organizer, told the Washington Post, “This is people engaging in democracy and engaging in civil discourse. … This was a pretty tame and peaceful visit to his house.”x
NEW VIDEO: #JoshHawleyIsALiar
— CatRelyingOnGAToSaveDemocracy (@catneedsanap) January 5, 2021
So to reduce the effects of false information, people should try to reduce its visibility. Everyone should try to avoid spreading false messages. That means that social media companies should consider removing false information completely, rather than just attaching a warning label. And it means that the best thing individual social media users can do is not to engage with false information at all.
Here is is.
The full “11,780 Votes Song”.
By Donald J. Trump pic.twitter.com/BGyyWVh7nH
— Rex Chapman🏇🏼 (@RexChapman) January 5, 2021