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Wikipedia 'Agenda Editor' 'Woodroar'

There's one thing that's more evil than fake news.

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If there's one thing that's more evil than fake news, it's fake history. Fake history is dark. It's really evil. No, really really evil.

Please see this clip with Julian Assange from the Oslo Freedom Forum, posted online in May 2010. This took place right after Julian and Rop traveled to Washington to premiere their Collateral Murder video.

Please note how Assange talks to a colleague in the audience right in the beginning. Note the name of that individual, then check what happened to him. (You already know what happened to Assange.)

Watch on until he starts talking about Beria and the Bering Straits. Watch when he brings up super-gag orders and the Guardian. Play close attention when he, at the end, points out that, in order to fix things, one must first completely understand what things need to be fixed.

History is important to us. It's how we evaluate the world we live in. Sharyl Attkisson says that history is continually being misrepresented. This crime is taking place in several layers and at several locations, but the most crucial of these locations is - you guessed it - Wikipedia.

Larry Sanger cofounded Wikipedia but left it because of the corruption. Larry has Everipedia today, a much flashier site with a lot more information in many more articles. But Wikipedia remains one of the top sites on the web, and it influences people who naively trust it (and most people do).

Articles at Wikipedia are deliberately skewed by what Sharyl Attkisson calls 'agenda editors'. These agenda editors are Wikipedia editors who've risen to the highest ranks within the Wikipedia hierarchy and then go on to capitalise on their position by misrepresenting the truth, either for profit, or because they're just pathologically obsessed, or both.


'Woodroar' is a funny name. And what do video games have to do with jurisprudence? Nothing, you'd think - and normally you'd be right. But in this one case - at Wikipedia - they have an agenda editor in common: 'Woodroar'.

'Woodroar' has been around for nearly fourteen years. 'Woodroar' is at the top. From Woodroar's user page:

√ This user has been on Wikipedia for 13 years, 5 months and 24 days.
√ This user is a native speaker of the English language.
√ This user uses American English.
√ This user tries to do the right thing. If they make a mistake, please let them know.
√ This user is a member of WikiProject Video games.

Jesselyn & 'Woodroar'

'Jesselyn' is Jesselyn Radack. The famous whistleblower attorney. Worked with NSA whistleblower Thomas Drake. One of the good guys, to be sure.

Except her reputation is not as untarnished as she would like people to believe. Jesselyn got herself entangled in a sting a few years back. The bad people in this world decided they needed to strike a blow against their enemies. What their enemies had in common was their public relations manager, Trevor Fitzgibbon of the famous international Fitzgibbon Media.

Trevor was the father of three, most recently boy twins, and he was married to Meredith who'd been manager of the rock group REM. Talk about music celebrities that attended their wedding.

Trevor was a fixer. He was unparalleled. He fended for Michael Ratner, Julian Assange, and the governments of Ecuador and Venezuela, to name just a few of his most famous clients.

When you sting someone like Trevor, it's nothing personal against Trevor. You do it because you want to hurt his clients - you want to hurt Ratner, Manning, Assange, Ecuador, Venezuela, and all the rest all at once. You don't attack his clients. That's a waste of time and is ultimately bound to fail. No, you attack their (common in this case) public relations arm.

It's almost too easy.

A few years ago, late in the year - most of this happened in November and in December - two stings were set up. It's always good to have a backup, and better still if the two cells are unaware of each other.

The one sting was to take place in the DC area, the other was to take place a few days later in Texas. The idea was to take a free ride on the witch hunt hysteria of #MeToo to get at Fitzgibbon Media and destroy it.

The bait in the DC sting was Jesselyn Radack.

Radack started sexing Trevor up weeks earlier. Started sending him provocative photos. She worked at him until she got under his skin. She needed to get him off balance. She told him in salacious terms what she was going to do with his body and soul.

Trevor was a devoted father and husband, but he's only a man - a hard-working one at that. But Jesselyn finally reeled Trevor in.

She finally got poor Trevor to agree to meet her at a hotel in the DC area so she could screw his brains out.

And he met her, and she did screw his brains out - and afterwards she texted him to tell him what a great screw he was, that she - quote - 'hadn't been fucked that hard in a long time'. And oh could Trevor help poor Jesselyn with a few pro bono services for Jesselyn's clients?

And so it went. And stayed there for an appropriate time. And then, suddenly, out of the blue, Jesselyn walks into a police station in the area and files a complaint against Trevor Fitzgibbon of Fitzgibbon Media for rape.

Perfect. And a lot like the 'double whammy' put on Julian Assange in August 2010 in Stockholm. Or Scott Ritter before him.

But all they had in Stockholm was a few bits of broken condom that totally hacked genomic DNA - bad setup.

But Jesselyn also made a fatal mistake: all her texting to Trevor was still on their phones.

The prosecutor found this texting. And that texting - and the accompanying NSFW images sent by Radack - tell a rather shocking story.

The prosecutor closed the investigation for obvious reasons. And Trevor then filed charges of his own against Radack. And Radack, the heralded and heroic whistleblower attorney, star of numerous high-profile media appearances? Radack started showing a different side. She started to duck and swerve.

First she wanted to change the venue - the DC area was too hard for her to get to. It wasn't when she lured Trevor Fitzgibbon to a hotel and when she visited the police station, but it was now. Oh well. That didn't work too well.

Then she tried pretending bankruptcy. That didn't work either.

Online, Radack kept up her #MeToo attacks on Trevor, despite a court injunction against her. She kept calling Trevor every despicable name in the book. Her objective was clearly to shut down Fitzgibbon Media and keep it shut down.

And so it came to pass that in April of this year, the year of 2019, Jesselyn Radack was finally brought before a Maryland court where a very indignant judge gave her the tongue-lashing of her life. This statement - on the record now - is completely extraordinary, and hints at the severity of the crimes for which Jesselyn Radack was now being convicted.

Jesselyn Radack was found in contempt of court. And Jesselyn Radack was ordered by the court that she thereafter would be under a legal obligation, when appearing before any court anywhere, for any reason, to inform the court that she had been found in contempt.

This verdict essentially ended Jesselyn Radack's legal career.

But Jesselyn is still holding on - she has a friend in 'Woodroar', a Wikipedia 'agenda editor'. 'Woodroar' has so far succeeded in keeping the news of this April 2019 ruling from reaching Wikipedia, despite numerous attempts by numerous Wikipedia editors of lesser status to update the article on Jesselyn Radack.

This might seem difficult to fathom, but it's being done by 'Woodroar', who keeps an eagle eye on the page and can undo any attempts to add information to it.

Note as well that this is despite the fact that the court documents in this case are eminently available, and despite the fact that numerous news sites have in fact reported on it. 'Woodroar' has made sure that there's a somewhat plausible reason to remove anything added to the article, but he can remove whatever he wants anyway.

As for the news sources: 'Woodroar' disqualifies them for one reason or another, even though they're accredited news sources.

As for the links to the court documents themselves: 'Woodroar' disqualifies them because they're 'primary sources' - as if actual source documents are suddenly not permitted in journalism (despite the whole WikiLeaks movement being precisely about source documents and trusting only in source documents).

'Woodroar' claims that only 'second-hand sources' are acceptable, and he also disqualifies 'third-hand sources', whatever that means.

Yes, it's a right mess, and no one really cares too much what 'Woodroar' says, because they know they can't do anything about it anyway.

Sharyl Attkisson, the renowned CBS news anchor and Emmy-award winner, says it's impossible to get past these Wikipedia gargoyles. And 'Woodroar' doesn't even accept Sharyl Attkisson as a reliable source.

'Woodroar' has, time and time again over the past half year, removed mention of Radack's fall from grace, and even gone so far as to remove the numerous complaints about his actions from the article's talk page.

Here's an edit from 19 July this year.


'On April 26, 2019, Radack was convicted of contempt of court[79], after settling and renouncing her claim of being raped[80][81] by a prominent public relations executive in the progressive community[82]. The contempt conviction and related litigation became the object of several legal articles concerning free-speech restrictions in private dispute settlement, and the limitation of revenge porn laws[83].'

A similar edit took place a few minutes later.


And again even later.


And then Woodroar stepped in and crushed it all.


And what did 'Woodroar' give as 'justification'?

'Eugene Volokh retains editorial control over the Volokh Conspiracy, which makes this a SPS and not appropriate for claims about living persons; we should wait for reliable sources to make these claims.'

Eugene Volokh? Conspiracy? There is neither a Eugene Volokh nor a conspiracy in official State of Maryland court documents. Volokh is an editor at Reason magazine, which Wikipedia cites as one of the best news magazines available - but not for things about Jesselyn Radack, obviously.

The original edit in its entirety:

'On April 26, 2019, Radack was convicted of contempt of court<ref>[https://reason.com/2019/07/01/rape-claims-and-speech-restrictions-in-the-assange-snowden-world/ Volkh, Eugene, Esq., 'Rape Claims, Speech Restrictions, and Consent', Reason.com]</ref>, after settling and renouncing her claim of being raped<ref>[https://twitter.com/JesselynRadack/status/1124190421213696001 Formal retraction of accusation of rape, Jesselyn Radack, twitter.com, 10:54 PM - 2 May 2019]</ref><ref>[https://reason.com/2019/07/01/rape-claims-and-speech-restrictions-in-the-assange-snowden-world/ Volkh, Eugene, Esq., 'Rape Claims, Speech Restrictions, and Consent', Reason.com]</ref> by a prominent public relations executive in the progressive community<ref>[https://reason.com/2019/07/11/limits-of-revenge-porn-laws/ Volkh, Eugene, 'Limits of 'Revenge Porn' Laws', Reason.com, July 11, 2019]</ref>. The contempt conviction and related litigation became the object of several legal articles concerning free-speech restrictions in private dispute settlement, and the limitation of revenge porn laws<ref>[https://reason.com/2019/07/11/limits-of-revenge-porn-laws/ Volkh, Eugene, Esq., 'Limits of 'Revenge Porn' Laws', Reason.com, July 11, 2019]</ref>.'

'Woodroar' must have been sleeping that day. The truth survived for over seven hours.

The truth of the matter is that Jesselyn Radack has been found in contempt of court, and one need only log in to the Pacer database and search for 'Fitzgibbon v Radack' to see for oneself. Fortunately for now, Woodroar and his fellow Wikipedia agenda editors can't get at that database to make it disappear. Unfortunately for now, Woodroar controls the agenda at Wikipedia, and there is no way he'll let the truth get onto that site. The objective has been achieved: cripple the PR arm of all those 'enemies' - Assange, Manning, Ratner's estate and friends, the Republic of Venezuela, and so forth.

At the more micro level, Fitzgibbon Media and the family of Meredith and Trevor Fitzgibbon have been ripped apart, all the while Jesselyn Radack goes more and more out of her mind. At the more macro level, truth itself is under attack like never before. The tragic story recounted above is but one of countless examples of how 'agenda editors' at Wikipedia are deliberately fabricating fake history.


As Wikipedia's 'agenda editors' have a bad habit of making things disappear, here are some archives of the lastest intermezzo on 19 July of this year.

Jesselyn Radack: Difference between revisions
Revision as of 15:22, 19 July 2019 - Revision as of 15:24, 19 July 2019

Jesselyn Radack: Difference between revisions
Revision as of 15:24, 19 July 2019 - Revision as of 15:25, 19 July 2019

Jesselyn Radack: Difference between revisions
Revision as of 15:25, 19 July 2019 - Revision as of 15:28, 19 July 2019


Text of a previous Wikipedia edit also removed by 'Woodroar'

On 29 July 2018, investigative journalist [[Sharyl Attkisson]] produced an television investigative report entitled 'Shades of Grey'<ref>[http://fullmeasure.news/news/cover-story/shades-of-grey-07-24-2018 'Shades of Grey', Full Measure Staff Team, July 29, 2018]</ref> on [[ Full Measure with Sharyl Attkisson | Full Measure News]]devoted to the 10 million dollar civil lawsuit filed against Radack (on 11 April 2018) for [[malicious prosecution]] and [[defamation]] <ref>[https://www.courtlistener.com/docket/7419744/fitzgibbon-v-radack/ Court Listener, Free Law Project, Fitzgibbon v. Radack (3:18-cv-00247) District Court, E.D. Virginia ]</ref> by progressive public relations executive Trevor Fitzgibbon<ref>[https://www.styleweekly.com/richmond/the-fire-starter/Content?oid=2233402 Baldwin, Brent. 'The Fire Starter.' Style Weekly. August 18, 2015. Accessed September 22, 2017] </ref>. . The show presented a situation of what was called '[[weapon |weaponized]] [[Me Too movement |MeTOO]]', whereby Fitzgibbon presented evidence that he was [[False accusation of rape |falsely accused of rape ]] by Radack. The story was also presented in independant news media outlets [[Shadowproof]] <ref>[https://shadowproof.com/2018/05/18/whistleblower-attorney-faces-lawsuit-alleging-defamation-and-malicious-prosecution-over-sexual-assault-allegations/ Whistleblower attorney faces lawsuit alleging defamation and malicious prosecution over sexual assault allegations, Shadowproof News, 18 May 2018, Kevin Gosztola]</ref> <ref>[https://shadowproof.com/2017/05/15/united-states-attorney-d-c-clears-trevor-fitzgibbon-sexual-misconduct-charges/ United states attorney in D.C. clears Trevor Fitzgibbon of sexual misconduct charges 15 MAY 2017 Kevin Gosztola] </ref> and the [[Daily Caller]]<ref>[https://dailycaller.com/2018/07/24/fitzgibbon-v-radack-firing-squad/ Fitzgibbon v. Radack: another circular firing squad on the left?, Stewart Lawrence, Daily Caller, July 24, 2018] </ref>. On 6 February 2019, the Virginia legal magazine 'Evening Docket' reported<ref>[Fitzgibbon v. Radack, Rebecca Lightle, Evening Docket: Virginia Jurisprudence, Essays and Review, February 7, 2019]</ref> that Radack's motion to transfer jurisdiction of the malicious prosecution and defamation case 'where the defendant allegedly falsely accused the plaintiff of sexual assault', to the District of Columbia, was not justified.

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