All Hell Breaks Loose At Twitter Headquarters

While Elon Musk was preparing to buy out Twitter in a hostile takeover bid, he said he wanted to reinstate the principle of free speech on the platform, and he criticized the platform’s moderation policies for disproportionately targeting conservative voices.

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When the board of directors approved the sale of the company, some of its woke employees started melting down, not to mention many in Hollywood.

Because of that, Twitter is now blocking any product updates that aren’t ‘business-critical,’ with a vice-president needed to approve those updates. Bloomberg reported that the move is intended to prevent angry employees from ‘going rogue’ after staff branded Musk ‘dangerous’ to democracy.

Now we are getting a glimpse of what happened behind the scenes when it was announced that the deal for Musk to buy the company had actually gone through.

We now have a better understanding of the chaos that transpired at Twitter headquarters thanks to leaked audio from Project Veritas.

These are the words of Twitter’s Chief Marketing Officer, Leslie Berland, as heard in the recording.

“Elon [Musk] made it clear in public that a large part of the reason he bought the platform was because of our moderation policies and disagreements in how we deal with health. This puts Twitter service and trust and safety, as well as anybody who cares about health on the platform in a very difficult position.”

As an excellent example of nanny-state attitudes that have influenced Twitter’s censorship through the Covid-19 pandemic, this arrogant remark is strikingly insightful. Elon Musk’s takeover of Twitter was also commented on by Twitter’s CEO Parag Agrawal.

“I believe Twitter grows as a service allows for more people to use the product and have a better experience because we are able to make the conversation on Twitter, be safe, because we have built tools, processes for people to be able to feel safe and control their experiences,” Agrawal stated. “I believe that there is a lot of work we have to do to continue making that better.”

“Sometimes that means more thoughtful moderation,” he continued. “Sometimes that means making things simpler. Sometimes that means changing product incentives to be able to solve problems through products, sometimes ensure policies.”

Jack Dorsey, former CEO of Twitter, commented on the takeover by expressing complete confidence in Elon Musk, despite his plans to take the company private.

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“I love Twitter,” Dorsey confessed. “Twitter is the closest thing we have to a global consciousness. The idea and service is all that matters to me, and I will do whatever it takes to protect both. Twitter as a company has always been my sole issue and my biggest regret.”

“It has been owned by Wall Street and the ad model,” he added. “Taking it back from Wall Street is the correct first step.”

“In principle, I don’t believe anyone should own or run Twitter,” he continued. “It wants to be a public good at a protocol level, not a company. Solving for the problem of it being a company however, Elon is the singular solution I trust. I trust his mission to extend the light of consciousness. Elon’s goal of creating a platform that is ‘maximally trusted and broadly inclusive’ is the right one.”

“This is also Paraga’s goal, and why I chose him [for CEO]. Thank you both for getting the company out of an impossible situation. This is the right path…I believe it with all my heart. I’m so happy Twitter will continue to serve the public conversation. Around the world, and into the stars!”


The CEO of Tesla, Elon Musk, also discussed his vision of greater freedom of speech on the platform.

“By ‘free speech’, I simply mean that which matches the law,” he posted on Twitter. “I am against censorship that goes far beyond the law. If people want less free speech, they will ask government to pass laws to that effect. Therefore, going beyond the law is contrary to the will of the people.”

He noted Tuesday the outlandish reaction to his purchase of Twitter.

“The extreme antibody reaction from those who fear free speech says it all,” he tweeted.

Furthermore, he noted Twitter’s censorship of the NY Post’s Hunter Biden story leading up to the 2020 election.

“Suspending the Twitter account of a major news organization for publishing a truthful story was obviously incredibly inappropriate,” he tweeted.

The New York Times reported Monday on the behind-the-scenes activity at Twitter following Musk’s buyout.

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“Its ‘absolutely insane’ @ Twitter right now in the virtual valves of private slack rooms & employee group texts, according to an internal source,” Talmon Joseph Smith reported via the platform. “Their take/breakdown just now:
‘I feel like im going to throw up..I rly don’t wanna work for a company that is owned by Elon Musk’…”

“The source at Twitter continued ‘I don’t rly know what I’m supposed to do…oh my god, my phone’s been blowing up…We have a meeting about it at 5pm…the CEO is going to address everyone about it’ (it=elon),” Smith added.

“’I hate him, why does he even want this?” they asked’… The employee continued re Elon: 3/“ I feel like he’s this petulant little boy and that he’s doing this to troll…he doesn’t know anything about our policies and what we do…his statement about our algo was fucking insane… ‘Were just gonna let everyone run amok?…nobody knows’.”

Early this month, Musk said he was “very cautious with permanent bans” on Twitter and preferred a timeout system. Several banned accounts, including that of former President Donald Trump, may directly be affected by this statement.