How do we know this? It starts with Dan Crenshaw on Nov. The timeline gets timey, wimey as it seems this happened on Election Night but the runoff was not determined until much later. It is then that we get the return of Crenshaw's fantasy as we are shown out-context clips of Sen.
Ragna the Bloodedge
Ragna the Bloodedge | BlazBlue Wiki | Fandom
Last fall I wrote about the Supreme Court agreeing to hear a case that some argued would allow the Supreme Court to declare that social media sites were public forums thereby limiting their ability to block or ban certain users. A key argument brought forth by many who have been kicked off of various social media platforms is that under a strained reading of both the Pruneyard case a very narrowly ruled case, establishing malls as public forums and the Packingham case which said states cannot create laws that ban people from the internet , is that social media platforms like YouTube, Facebook and Twitter are some sort of quasi-public forums, and therefore the 1st Amendment applies to them as state actors This has never made much sense, and required a pretty twisted reading of those other cases -- but there was some thought that this new case might allow the Supreme Court to weigh in on the subject. The details of the case are a bit involved -- and you can read the original post for more details -- but the short version is that two producers were fired from a public access channel, Manhattan Neighborhood Network, for criticizing MNN. Thus, there was a strong argument that MNN was a public forum, given the state's role in creating it. The 2nd Circuit agreed that it was a public forum and MNN appealed to the Supreme Court, raising the specter that if the ruling were allowed to stand, it could end up being applied to the various social media platforms as well, creating quite a mess.
Addison Graves " Joe " Wilson Sr. Representative for South Carolina's 2nd congressional district since A member of the Republican Party , his district stretches from the state capital, Columbia , to the Georgia—South Carolina border.
George Corley Wallace Jr. August 25, — September 13,  was an American politician who served as the 45th governor of Alabama for four terms. He is best remembered for his staunch segregationist and populist views. Wallace opposed desegregation and supported the policies of " Jim Crow " during the Civil Rights Movement , declaring in his inaugural address that he stood for "segregation now, segregation tomorrow, segregation forever". After the war, he won election to the Alabama House of Representatives and served as a state judge.