The video, which has been retweeted hundreds of times, is nowhere to be found on Twitter or Youtube. What don't they want you to see?
Jack Dorsey does kind of look like an alien. But do the Men in Black run Twitter?
Last week, yours truly reported that a NASA video shows a silver monolith in orbit about 3 KM from the International Space Station. This is a simple statement of fact; all you have to do is watch the video, if Big Tech would permit you to. The object resembles silver monoliths recently discovered in Utah's Red Rock Desert, in California, the UK and Romania. https://www.smobserved.com/story/2020/12/11/news/silver-monolith-type-ufo-spotted-in-synchronous-orbit-near-international-space-station-tuesday/5128.html
Twitter in its infinite wisdom has scrubbed all video of the object from its platform. YouTube did the same. Why? I wish I knew.
Don't believe me? Click on the link below this paragraph. "Video of the close encounter may be seen here: https://twitter.com/CosmicNewsToday/status/1336827034828419072?s=20
Won't work, Men in Black. Thousands have seen the video, and two screenshots are posted with my article.
The video, which has been retweeted hundreds of times, is nowhere to be found on Twitter or Youtube. What exactly don't they want you to see? That's the big mystery here.
Twitter has been criticized recently for censoring content it doesn't approve of, including any criticism by Pres. Donald J. Trump or his supporters, of the apparent result of the US Presidential Election.
But the video has no immediately apparent connection to the 2020 election, to China, to Covid-19 or the response to the worldwide pandemic. How exactly did I earn this censorship? Will Tommy Lee Jones and Will Smith in black suits soon appear at my door, then ask to see me privately?
I'll let you know what happens. Assuming they don't use the Neuralizer on me. For more on Men in Black: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Men_in_black
In popular culture and UFO conspiracy theories, men in black (MIB) are supposed men dressed in black suits who claim to be quasi-government agents who harass, threaten or assassinate UFO witnesses to keep them quiet about what they have seen. It is sometimes implied that they may be aliens themselves.
The term is also frequently used to describe mysterious men working for unknown organizations, as well as various branches of government allegedly designed to protect secrets or perform other strange activities. The term is generic, used for any unusual, threatening or strangely behaved individual whose appearance on the scene can be linked in some fashion with a UFO sighting. Several alleged encounters with the men in black have been reported by UFO researchers and enthusiasts.
Stories about allegedly real-life men in black inspired the semi-comic science fiction Men in Black franchise of comic books, films and other media