HUGE WIN: Judge Grants Missouri Attorney General Eric Schmitt the Ability to Probe Facebook, Twitter for Their Collusion with the Biden Administration

By Jim Hoft

This is BIG.

A federal judge has permitted Missouri Attorney General Eric Schmitt’s office to conduct an investigation into Big Tech collusion with the Biden Administration.

We previously wrote about the lawsuit filed in May by the states of Missouri and Louisiana against ALL of the MAJOR GOVERNMENT PLAYERS in Big Tech Censorship, including Joe Biden, Jen Psaki, Anthony Fauci, the CDC, the NIH, the Department of Homeland Security, DHS Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas, and many others.

The lawsuit alleges, and we all know this is true, that the Biden administration conspired with – and at times outright coerced – Facebook, Twitter, Google, and every other major tech monopoly, to enforce speech and thought conformity on the internet.

See a copy of the lawsuit here .

Federal judge orders Title 42 border policies be kept in place

ByCallie Patteson,, Steven Nelson and MaryAnn Martinez


A Louisiana federal judge on Friday blocked the Biden administration’s attempt to end the Title 42 health policy that allows rapid expulsion of illegal immigrants — keeping the policy in place hours before it was set to expire.

US District Judge Robert Summerhays sided with 24 Republican state attorneys who warned of a possible surge of migrants across the US-Mexico border that would overwhelm their resources.

Summerhays wrote in a 47-page ruling issuing a nationwide injunction that the states “demonstrated harm that will result… and that, despite the impact of the order on the states, they were not able to protect their interest by participating in the notice-and-comment process mandated by the [Administrative Procedure Act].”

The Title 42 order was adopted in 2020 by the Trump administration to allow for the near-immediate deportation of suspected illegal immigrants during the COVID-19 pandemic.

The fate of the policy became a point of conflict among Democrats, with more centrist party members arguing for keeping the order in place temporarily and more left-wing advocates urging its immediate repeal.

 Robert R Summerhays
Multiple makeshift rafts are being used to cross from Guatemala into Mexico on May 17.Stringer/AFP via Getty Images

The decision to lift Title 42 was heavily criticized by officials in border states even as current migration levels soar with it in place. 

In April, Customs and Border Protection reported a record high for that month of 234,088 repeat and unique migrant encounters along the southern border, but only 97,000 were removed under Title 42. 

The number of arrests at the US-Mexico border hit a four-decade high last year.

If the order had been lifted, Department of Homeland Security Secretary Alejendro Mayorkas warned that as many as 18,000 migrants could cross the border daily. 

Despite concerns, the Biden administration repeatedly defended the decision to lift the policy, with former White House press secretary Jen Psaki calling on Congress to take action if they wanted the policy to remain in place.


Judge halts immigration policy challenged by MT, AZ, OH officials

by Seaborn Larson

Montana Attorney General Austin Knudsen, left, and Bryan Lockerby, administrator of the state Department of Criminal Investigation, take part in a roundtable discussion on human trafficking in January in Missoula. -TOM BAUER, Missoulian

Human trafficking meeting

Montana Attorney General Austin Knudsen hailed a federal judge’s ruling this week to block new deportation rules set out by the Biden administration.

Arizona, Ohio and Montana challenged the new policy in November in federal court against Department of Homeland Security Secretary Alejandro Mayorka. The guidance ordered DHS officials to prioritize deportations of immigrants who pose a threat to national safety.

On Monday, U.S. District Court Judge Michael Newman of Ohio granted the states’ motion to block DHS from carrying out certain provisions of the new policy while the legal proceedings play out.

“This is a great victory for the rule of law, border security and public safety across the country,” Knudsen said in a press release, adding that drugs from Mexico end up in Montana communities.

Newman also denied a motion by DHS to dismiss the states’ case. The judge acknowledged the executive branch’s “significant authority over immigration,” but noted Congress, too, has broad powers over the matter.

“… Can the executive displace clear congressional command in the name of resources allocation and enforcement goals?” Newman wrote. “Here, the answer is no.”