Did Gregg Phillips of True The Vote Just Make Elon Musk An Offer He Can't Refuse?
Who Knew Geotracking of Social Media Accounts Was Even Possible?
Most people only learned of Geotracking using cell phones a short while ago with the debut of filmmaker and author Dinesh D’Souza’s groundbreaking new documentary, “2000 Mules”.
2000 Mules provided an in-depth look at evidence compiled by the election integrity firm True The Vote that exposes a massive and coordinated criminal racketeering enterprise that spanned multiple US states during the November 2020 Presidential election. Geotracking technology and video surveillance footage exposed illegal ballot box stuffing schemes in the states of Georgia, Michigan, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania and Arizona. These were the five key states that ended up playing the crucial role in supposedly flipping the presidential race from incumbent President Donald J. Trump to challenger Joe Biden.
The new documentary’s debut has reportedly already led to a series of arrests and prosecutions in Arizona due to the uncovering of a large racketeering ring that was illegally stuffing ballot boxes in the San Luis area.
Guillermina Fuentes, 66, is being prosecuted by the Arizona Attorney General’s Office for running a sophisticated election fraud ring.
Geotracking and Social Media
Phillps turned from discussing how apps loaded on your cell phone can send out signals that can be used to track your ‘pattern of life’ [if you give the apps permission to do such tracking when you install or use them] to discussing how social media apps like Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, Youtube, Flickr and Webo can emit signals over cellphones that can be used by third party sites such as “Geofeedia”, to track the pattern of life of social media users.
And then Phillips made a direct offer [in jest?] to the world’s richest man, Elon Musk, who is currently involved in an attempt to close the sale of the world’s largest social media platform.
If you’ll recall, Elon Musk is currently locked into a dispute with Twitter’s board of directors over the actual number of fake accounts, or ‘bots’, on the platform.
In their negotiations before announcing their approval of Musk’s deal to purchase Twitter for $44 billion dollars, the Twitter board had provided a documented statement to Musk and his legal team that the # of fake accounts on Twitter amounted to less than 5% of the total.
Musk has since publicly wondered if the real total of bots on Twitter is significantly higher than the 5% he was told, and has put the deal on hold until he gets a satisfactory answer from the board about it.
The question of just how many fake accounts there are is an important one, since the $44 billion price was negotiated on the understanding that bots were > 5%. If it turns out the real number is much larger than 5%, then Musk is actually the victim of a fraud attempt, having been misled into purchasing a service where a significant number of the users are not real but bogus.
This would also mean Twitter’s stock price and advertising rates would have to be readjusted to reflect the real number of human account holders. Not to mention it would open the Twitter board and CEO up to being sued for fraud.
Now it appears that Gregg Phillips is throwing a spotlight on the fact that there are ways to spot bot accounts on social media platforms via geotracking the account’s ‘pattern of life’.
That is, a real person using a social media app will have a real pattern of life that is established over time, whereas a bot account will not have such a pattern.
Geotracking via social media apps would reveal the bots by demonstrating thousands of accounts that supposedly reside in the same ‘bot farm’ location. Real life tells you that 5,000 human account holders are not going to be residing inside of a single story building that is only a couple hundred square feet in size.
When I read Gregg Phillips’ posts today, I commented on this and he appears to have endorsed my comments by ‘reTruthing’ them:
On the surface of it, it looks as if Phillips is pointing Musk in the direction of a way to get forensic evidence of where the bot farms are that generate most of Twitter’s fake users.
Will this get brought to Elon Musk’s attention? And if so, will Musk end up using the same kind of geotracking technology that is currently being used to expose the illegal ballot harvesting racketeering in the 2020 election to expose a different kind of criminal racketeering involving defrauding Twitter investors, advertisers and one prospective buyer of the platform?
Stay tuned for developments!
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