Kayleigh McEnany says She Will Tell Her Daughter About Elon Musk and How He Fought For Free Speech For Her and Millions of Others amid the #TwitterFiles Dump

Fox News’ Kayleigh McEnany gushed about Elon Musk tonight amid the #TwitterFiles dump that is exposing what occurred at Twitter surrounding the censorship of the New York Post Hunter Biden laptop story.

In an October 15, 2020 tweet, McEnany said, “One day I will explain to her what censorship is and why she had to unjustly delete Mommy’s tweet in order to speak!”

McEnany shared a picture of her daughter in that tweet with her finger on McEnany’s phone, apparently deleting the offending tweet that would allow her to tweet again.

In a quote tweet of that tweet, McEnany explained, “Now, I get to explain to my daughter who @elonmusk is & how he has fought for free speech for me and millions of others. #TwitterFiles

As we previously reported, it appears that Musk has enlisted the help of journalist Matt Taibbi to relay the information in a long series of tweets.

In one, Taibbi shared a screenshot of an email and reported that “White House spokeswoman Kaleigh McEnany was locked out of her account for tweeting about the story, prompting a furious letter from Trump campaign staffer Mike Hahn, who seethed: ‘At least pretend to care for the next 20 days.’”

McEnany shared the tweet from Taibbi in a quote tweet where she said, “Thank you, @elonmusk

It appears that the email set off a snowball effect which in the latest tweets from Taibbi, showed that a Democratic Congressional representative had reached out to Twitter inquiring about the situation.

On the same day that McEnany made the 2020 tweet, Taibbi revealed that “Head of Public Policy Lauren Culbertson receives a ghastly letter/report from Carl Szabo of the research firm NetChoice, which had already polled 12 members of congress – 9 Rs and 3 Democrats, from ‘the House Judiciary Committee to Rep. Judy Chu’s office.'”

“NetChoice lets Twitter know a ‘blood bath’ awaits in upcoming Hill hearings, with members saying it’s a ‘tipping point,’ complaining tech has ‘grown so big that they can’t even regulate themselves, so government may need to intervene.'”

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