Fox News cites unhinged conspiracy site InfoWars to ‘prove’ cover-up of ‘Clinton body count’
If you thought Fox News was going to become more responsible after Roger Ailes left, you’d be wrong. The “fair and balanced” channel is citing conspiracy theory peddling InfoWars as a source for a Google censorship scandal. They claim that the popular search engine site is covering up the murderous rampage at the hands of Bill and Hillary Clinton over the years.
Fox Business host Cheryl Casone claimed Google is “changing its algorithm to bury stories like the ‘Clinton body count’ story,” which is “a story that talks about a list of people tied to the Clintons who have died under mysterious circumstances.”
InfoWars notoriously spread the conspiracy theory about 9/11 being an inside job on behalf of the government. They also have promoted Alex Jones’ conspiracy theory that the mass shootings are a “false flag” and staged by the government. Jones also announced a theory this week that elites are only marrying other elites to preserve a demonic bloodline.
“If a Google user types in ‘Clinton body,’ they get car repair shop results instead of a story that talks about a list of people tied to the Clintons who have died under mysterious circumstances over the last three decades,” Casone reported.
She cited another conspiracy theory that DNC staffer Seth Rich was murdered by Clinton not instead by a robbery at 4 a.m. in Washington, D.C.’s Bloomingdale neighborhood.
“Wikileaks founder Julian Assange has hinted that Rich was his source but has made no further comments about the case,” Casone said. “That murder, we should say, remains unsolved.”
“Now if you type in ‘Donald Trump’ or ‘Bernie Sanders’ into Google, Google will show all stories positive and negative. The company declining to comment on this latest allegation,” she closed.
Google determines its ranking system by a proprietary algorithm that, in part, lists sites by the number of people going to the site. Clinton Auto Repair was featured last year in an Anderson Cooper segment about insurance companies requiring people to use certain repair shops after accidents.
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