Emma Jo Morris Wikipedia, Wiki, Bio, Age, Instagram, Age
Emma Jo Morris Wikipedia, Wiki, Bio, Age, Instagram, Age -: Emma-Jo Morris is the Politics Editor at Breitbart News and a columnist as well. She is interested in both the country’s politics and culture. She was born in the Brooklyn borough of the United States of America in or about 1995.
Emma Jo Morris Bio
|Name||Emma Jo Morris|
|Age||28 years old in 2023|
|Date Of Birth||1995|
|Profession||Politics Editor at Breitbart News|
|Birthplace||Brooklyn, New York, USA|
Emma Jo Morris Measurement
|Height||5 feet 8 inch|
Emma Jo Morris Educational Qualifications
|School||Trafalgar School for Girls|
|College or University||Concordia University|
|Educational Degree||Graduate in Political Science|
Emma Jo Morris Family
|Brother / Sister||Not Known|
|Children||Son: Not Known|
Daughter: Not Known
Emma Jo Morris Marital Status
|Spouse Name||Emmanuelle Glazier|
Emma Jo Morris Net Worth
|Net Worth In Dollars||$ 2-3 Million|
Emma Jo Morris Social Media Accounts
Emma Jo Morris Career
Formerly the Deputy Politics Editor at the New York Post, Emma-Jo Morris was responsible for overseeing the newspaper’s coverage of national politics and covering the exclusive Hunter Biden ‘Laptop from Hell’ series. She formerly served as the show’s producer for “Hannity,” the most popular cable news program in history. Morris currently serves as the Politics Editor and a writer for Breitbart News. She is interested in politics and culture on both the local and national levels.
Emma Jo Morris News
At a hearing of the House Committee on the “weaponization of the federal government” on Thursday, former NY Post writer Emma Jo Morris spoke about how social media and the government reacted to her 2020 report on the “laptop from hell”
Ms. Emma Jo Morris I work for Breitbart as a politics editor. I’m here because I wrote a series of articles regarding Hunter Biden’s now-famous laptop, also known as the Laptop From Hell, three years ago in October 2020. These articles are regarded as some of the most scandalous reporting of the past ten years.
However, the reporting’s exposure of the unholy alliance between the intelligence community, social networking platforms, and traditional media outlets was perhaps more shocking than the investigation itself.
When I was deputy politics editor at the New York Post at the time, my reporting revealed that, despite then-candidate Joe Biden’s vehement denials, he appeared to be involved in his family’s international business dealings. I released verified, legitimate emails from the Biden scion’s hard drive over the course of many days, just weeks before Americans would cast their votes for their next president, exposing Ukrainian business partners receiving leaks from the Obama White House. I made public an off-the-record meeting between the then-vice president Biden and a Ukrainian energy executive, and I made “The Big Guy” famous for getting a contract with CEFC China and an energy business implemented.
The FBI had been in possession of the information on which the story was based since December 2019, according to a federal subpoena that was released by The Post. It also identified our source.
The material was immediately prohibited on all major platforms on the grounds that it was described as having been hacked or Russian disinformation when the articles first appeared on social media that morning, the location where millions of Americans go to find their news and editors go to find their angles.
Twitter forbade people from sharing the story’s link, forbade sharing it in private messages (a practice, incidentally, employed to crack down on child pornography), and locked the Post out of its verified account.
Facebook announced that it will limit the links’ visibility and reach on its platform.
The accusations, which at the time seemed to have materialized out of thin air, were neither based on hacked materials nor were they based on Russian disinformation, as we would subsequently find. Five days after The Washington Post started publication, on October 19, Politico published an article with the headline “Hunter Biden Story Is Russian Disinformation, Dozens Of Former Intel Officials Say.”
Veteran members of the American intelligence community falsely stated in a letter published by Politico that the Post exposé had “all the classic earmarks of a Russia information operation.”
The former DNI Jim Clapper, the former CIA John Brennan, and Michael Hayden were the letter’s most noteworthy signatories. Despite their diminished credibility as a result of their involvement in the Russia connection conspiracy theory.
When Biden was confronted with the details of the Post’s revelation a few days later, on October 22, during the second presidential debate, he replied to Trump: “50 former national intelligence professionals claimed this. He claims I am involved in a Russian scheme. It wasn’t, though. He was aware of that.
Move forward to the present year, which is after three years. Just last spring, House investigators discovered that the spy letter that was published by Politico was the result of a call made by the current secretary of state, Antony Blinken, to the previous acting director of the CIA, Michael Morell. This call circumvented the standard agency approval procedures that would have been followed. It is also now evident that federal agents primed social media businesses to carry out a discrediting operation before my reporting. The censorship of the platform was reportedly overseen by the FBI and other members of the intelligence community, according to internal documents made public by Elon Musk after he acquired Twitter. This was done both externally by working with top management and internally by social media companies hiring staggering numbers of former intelligence personnel.
According to documents the journalist Michael Schellenberger got from Musk, the FBI and other law enforcement agencies repeatedly instructed a Twitter executive to disregard allegations of Hunter Biden’s laptop as a Russian hack and leak operation during the entire year of 2020.
Feds even built up encrypted messaging networks, which they nicknamed a “virtual war room,” and secured top-secret security clearances for Twitter management.
Hundreds of members of the intelligence community still work for social media businesses today. Almost every major news organization has corroborated my reporting over the past few years.
No one disputes the existence of the laptop, and its history is exactly what I initially disclosed. This complex censorship plot wasn’t a result of the material being reported being inaccurate; rather, it was because it was true and posed a threat to the country’s political establishment. The relationship between U.S. government representatives and American businesses reflects an unprecedented attempt to erode the first amendment, which gives us the freedom to say, write, and think whatever we want. And how we react will determine whether we believe in the inalienability of a free press or not.