Biden’s FBI Harrasses Social Media Posters Criticizing President

The weaponization of the federal government by President Joe Biden and his Democrats is on full view for all the world to see. A pair of viral videos show the FBI doing the left wing’s dirty work and descending on private residences over mere social media posts.

Both videos are circulating on X, formerly Twitter, and show people claiming to be federal agents. Their targets? Law-abiding citizens who used social media to express their distaste for the incumbent.

In one of the videos, it appeared to show a woman getting a shocking visit from the feds at her home in Stillwater, Oklahoma. Two men and a woman swoop down on her residence and announce that they are with the FBI.

Yet they seem quite reluctant to produce identification when she repeatedly requests it.

It is apparent, if the video is what it appears to be, that the citizen is being harassed for expressing her views on a deeply unpopular president. This is the state of Merrick Garland’s FBI, which is being dispatched to confront people exercising the First Amendment rights.

In the second video, a man identified himself as being from the FBI when he approached a woman in her home. Yet again, he wanted to discuss an opinion posted on X.

The reaction from conservatives demonstrated the outrage over the Biden administration’s continued persecution of political opponents.

Republican Arizona U.S. Senate candidate Kari Lake posted on X, “With all the lawlessness in this country, can you imagine the FBI showing up at your door over a tweet?!”

Others used descriptions such as “Gestapo,” the “censorship police,” and “lost all credibility.”

Unfortunately, the government’s reach into social media may be far from over. The U.S. Supreme Court is currently considering a case on the extent that federal officials may censor online posts they do not agree with.

Even with a conservative majority, the high court recently appeared strongly skeptical of arguments against having federal censors police platforms. Lower courts backed the states suing to stop the practice, but justices did not appear swayed by First Amendment arguments.