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Google Cites ‘Unreliable Claims’ To Ban Ads For Kids’ Book About The 2020 Election But Not Trans Propaganda


Google, the tech giant that routinely throws around a misinformation label to suppress content that threatens the Democrat regime, is blocking ads for a children’s book about the 2020 election by Kash Patel, a former Trump staffer in the Department of Defense.

Last week, Google barred ads for Patel’s “The Plot Against the King 2,000 Mules,” insisting in a notice to the publisher that the book was ineligible to advertise due to “unreliable claims.”

“The following is not allowed,” Google explained, “making inaccurate claims or claims that entice the user with an improbable result (even if this result is possible) as the likely outcome a user can expect.”

Google did not respond to The Federalist’s repeated inquiries about what claims were unreliable but allows books with wildly unreliable claims related to transgenderism to be promoted across the platform. Books teaching children lies about the sexes, such as “Bye Bye Binary,” or that they were born in the wrong body, such as “I Am Jazz,” don’t appear to be censored.

Patel published his second children’s book in late August as a sequel to “Plot Against the King,” which came out in April and chronicles the Russia hoax orchestrated against former President Donald Trump. Patel’s latest book outlines malfeasance in the 2020 election.

A spokesman for the book publisher told The Federalist that ads for Patel’s latest book remain allowed on Twitter but are banned across Google.

Conservative documentary filmmaker Dinesh D’Souza, who wrote a special message that’s included in Patel’s new book, debuted his latest film on the 2020 election, “2,000 Mules,” in May. In June, the House Select Committee on Jan. 6 aired a portion of a taped deposition with former Trump Attorney General Bill Barr, who said the film failed to convince him the election was stolen by way of voter fraud.

“My opinion then, and my opinion now, is that the election was not stolen by fraud,” Barr said, calling the photographic evidence of ballot stuffing “lacking” and saying it failed to establish “widespread illegal harvesting.” Barr also said the film’s geolocation data used to implicate fraud wouldn’t withstand close scrutiny.

D’Souza responded to Barr’s criticism with a challenge to debate.

“What do you say, Barr?” D’Souza wrote on Twitter. “Do you dare to back up your belly laughs with arguments that can withstand rebuttal and cross-examination?”

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