President Trump held his first rally in many months in Tulsa Oklahoma on Sunday. Thousands attended in spite of Dems and other pundants warning about the virus outbreak which they didn’t warn about during the demonstrations and riots recently.
AOC joins hundreds of Twitter users claiming teens on TikTok and K-pop fans sabotaged Trump’s Tulsa rally and left seats empty by reserving thousands of tickets with no intention of showing up.
AOC and her immature, minions out to destroy Trump called in for hundreds of tickets then planned not to show up to make Trump look bad. They think it’s funny, but it’s not and they are keeping others from enjoying some things they look forward to. These idiot Dems don’t want anyone who disagrees with them to have any fun.
Trump’s campaign manager Brad Parscale said that “all ticket requests have to have a phone number, but these kids are smart, they create an e-mail address then delete it 24 hrs, later.” Perhaps next time they should just announce a rally and let whoever shows up in first come first served.
In a Twitter post Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D-NY, claimed the Trump campaign had been fooled by teenage anti-Trump scammers who reserved thousands of tickets for the Saturday night Tulsa MAGA rally online then failed to show up, thus preventing others from being able to attend and bringing down the number so the press and AOC could claim the rally was a failure. She may have at least partially succeeded.
This may backfire on them because now the Trump campaign is looking into mail fraud involved in this case
At the Legal Dictionary is a section titled “Mail Fraud.” It reads as follows, with bold print supplied for emphasis:
In recent years Congress has amended the mail fraud statute twice. In 1988 Congress added section 1346, which states that the term “scheme to defraud” includes a scheme to deprive another of the intangible right of honest services. In 1994 Congress expanded the use of the mails to include any parcel that is “sent or delivered by a private or commercial interstate carrier.” As a result of these amendments, the mail fraud statute has become a broad act for prosecution of dishonest and fraudulent activities, as long as those crimes involve the mails or an interstate carrier.”
Trump supporters had every reason to believe that the Trump campaign was offering them the “honest services” of a free ticket to the Trump Tulsa rally. The Trump campaign was in fact doing that. But the “honest service” of a free ticket was deliberately deprived by those who organized and participated in a scheme to deny them the expected honest service of a ticket by fraudulently pretending to desire that honest service of a ticket — when in fact they were about denying that honest service to Trump supporters. They were utterly dishonest.
Teenage Tik Tok users and K-pop fans in the US claim to have sabotaged a campaign rally held by US President Donald Trump by booking out tickets online.
Translation? Aside from the admission that the objective sought was to have “sabotaged a campaign rally”? The phrase “booking out tickets online” means the use of the internet, the internet clearly “an interstate carrier” per the U.S. statutes on mail fraud.
A story appearing in the Washington Post stated that:
Two senior members of Congress, Senate Minority Leader Charles E. Schumer (D-N.Y.) and Sen. Tom Cotton (R-Ark.), asked U.S. intelligence officials late Wednesday to determine whether the Chinese-owned social-networking app TikTok poses “national security risks.”
In a letter to Joseph Maguire, the acting director of national intelligence, the lawmakers questioned TikTok’s data-collection practices and whether the app adheres to censorship rules directed by the Chinese government that could limit what U.S. users see. TikTok, which provides users a feed of short videos, has become wildly popular among teenagers worldwide.
“With over 110 million downloads in the U.S. alone, TikTok is a potential counterintelligence threat we cannot ignore,” wrote Schumer and Cotton, who sits on the Senate Intelligence Committee. “Given these concerns, we ask that the Intelligence Community conduct an assessment of the national security risks posed by TikTok and other China-based content platforms operating in the U.S. and brief Congress on these findings.”
In response, TikTok leaders — writing in an unsigned blog post Thursday — sought to stress their independence from China. The company said it stores U.S. user data inside the United States and that it is not “subject to Chinese law,” while stressing it has “never been asked by the Chinese government to remove any content and we would not do so if asked.”
Meanwhile, Trump still had several thousand come out to his rally while millions more watched on other sources. There were 2.8 million Facebook views, 1.4 million YouTube playbacks That’s 4.2M views, Fox News reported 7.2 million views, and again, this doesn’t include any views from other simulcasts. +Millions more watched on other sources. Trump’s a guy who speaks from his heart and not some Obama Teleprompter.
Outside the rally, there were a few minor clashes with pro and anti-Trump forces. The Anti-Trump forces shouting Black Lives matter while the pro-Trump forces shouted back ”All Lives Matter.” Trump and Pence planned to speak outside the rally to the overflow crowd like there usually is at a Trump rally but canceled when it didn’t occur like in past rallies probably because of fear of the virus.
Trump came away from the rally feeling energized and contrary to what the fake news says, many media pendants praised his speech. White House correspondent John Roberts of Fox News said Trump’s speech was the best he heard from Trump.
For those who wish to see the rally if you missed it or wish to see it again you can click here.Subscribe to our Morning Briefing and get the news delivered to your inbox before breakfast!