Attorney, TikTok influencer claims murky group offered money to push anti-Trump J6 propaganda

A Democrat-aligned nonprofit organization may have been busted for an effort to pay social media influencers to promote anti-Trump propaganda related to the so-called “insurrection” on January 6, 2021, as the party pulls out all stops to retain total control over the political system in advance of the critical midterm elections.

According to attorney and TikTok influencer Preston Moore, who posts legal commentary under the handle of @TrialByPreston, he was reached out to by a woman stating that she was from the Good Information Foundation offering him money to post content that would reflect negatively on the former president.

In a video that has gone viral, Moore tells the story on how the person who he identified as “Jane” said that he would be paid $400 if he created a video related to J6 that would support the false narrative about the protest that spun badly out of control, allowing Democrats to weaponize the federal government against Trump’s supporters.

“I was just offered $400 to make an anti-Donald Trump propaganda post related to the January 6 investigation that is completely not true,” Moore began. “I should start out this video by saying I’m not a Donald Trump supporter, so that should give a little bit of context to where I’m coming from. I’m an attorney. I post legal news and analysis on related topics.”

“Okay, here we go with the story. So, first thing first. I get an email from somebody with the Good Info Foundation, we’ll talk about them a little more in a minute, I want to refer to this person as ‘Jane.'” he said.

“‘Jane’ sent me a message letting me know she represented the Good Info Foundation and that she was willing to offer a paid collaboration to discuss some topics related to January 6,” he continued. “I said, sure why not, I’ll learn some more.”

“‘Jane’ says the Good Info Foundation will give me $400 to make a post on my page and then share it to Instagram,” Moore added. “So you see that blue link,” showing a copy of the solicitation in the background. “Alright, here, we’re gonna follow it.”

“These are the specific requirements in order to obtain that $400 of how I should refer to the January 6 Capitol raid,” he said, showing the requirements for the post.

“Number one, I must call this a criminal conspiracy. Number two, I must say Trump Republicans were responsible. Number three, I must frame it as an attack on my country, an attack on America or Americans, a criminal conspiracy and a committed crime,” he said, describing the specific language that was required to get paid.

“I must attribute the matter to MAGA Republicans, I must make clear that this was ongoing and unresolved and most importantly, that I must channel all of this onto the manipulation of voter agency so that I can turn their anger around this event into defiance that would make people more likely to vote in [the] midterms,” he said.

“The thing that struck me the most was this part,” he added. “Where I was told to talk about the aspects of the Trump campaign’s plan. And I was supposed to say that the Trump campaign paid literally millions of dollars to make January 6 happen.”

“So I figured, you know, maybe I missed something. So I said, hey ‘Jane’ what is the basis for the claim that the Trump campaign itself paid millions of dollars to make the January 6 siege at the Capitol happen,” he stated. “‘Jane’ doesn’t answer the question. ‘Hi Preston, if you don’t want to state that in the video it’s fine. You don’t have to use all the bullet points provided.'”

“So I kept going ‘sure, I’m just wondering if there’s support for that claim,'” Moore said. “‘Jane’ doesn’t answer again. ‘Let me know if you are interested and the rate works for you, thanks so much.'”

“I’m not interested, and the rate doesn’t work for me,” he concluded. “This is the Good Info Foundation. They boast on their home page that “good information is the lifeblood of a democracy.’ They further cry that ‘we are in an information crisis’ and you know the crazy thing about all of that? They’re right.”

Ironically, the organization claims on its website, “The mission of the Good Information Foundation is to increase the flow of good, factual information online to counter and rebut the spread of misinformation and disinformation. We do this by creating, incubating, funding and lifting up fact-based solutions, voices, programs and initiatives that can be quickly developed, tested and deployed at scale. We are on offense against disinformation.”

Some conservative websites have reported a link between the Good Information Foundation and Rick Stengel, Barack Obama’s Under Secretary of State for Public Diplomacy and Public Affairs, as well as a former Time magazine managing editor and a distinguished fellow at the NATO think tank the Atlantic Council, but his name is not noticeably visible on the organization’s website despite it being shown in search results from Duck Duck Go as of this morning.

(Image: Screengrab/Duck Duck Go)

Like “democracy,” the terms “misinformation” and “disinformation” have been hijacked and bastardized to promote the anti-American agenda of the authoritarian establishment and they have plenty of money to spread around to spread their propaganda.

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