Did Twitter Nuke the Ghislaine Maxwell Trial Tracker Account for Exposing the FBI?

It didn’t take long for new Twitter CEO Parag Agrawal to signal the direction that he will take the company in following the resignation of Jack Dorsey. Any ember of hope that Twitter would reform itself to a platform advancing the freedoms of speech and press was extinguished when the company decided to ban a popular account tracking the developments in the trial of Ghislaine Maxwell. This shouldn’t be too shocking given the new Twitter CEO is on record stating that the company’s role isn’t to be bound by the first amendment. Though Twitter’s ban hasn’t kept a new account under a different handle from remaining up, it does reduce the visibility of its tweets from an audience of over 500k to one of just over 1,500. While the reason behind the initial ban wasn’t clarified by the ambiguous rationale Twitter used to justify its decision, a comparison of the original account against its replacement sheds some light on what may have triggered Twitter to nuke the account.

Updates made on the seventh day of the Maxwell trial by the TrackerTrial account reported testimony from FBI Special Agent Kelly Mcguire of the agency’s Child Exploitation and Human Trafficking Task Force. Her testimony discussed evidence introduced to the court that included the contents uncovered at Epstein’s Manhattan townhouse following that time that the disgraced sexual predator probably had his death faked to facilitate an escape that would enable him to avoid trial. Initially, the evidence included in the exhibits presented to the court was reported upon in the mainstream press, most notably citing the Austrian passport Epstein kept in a safe. What media reports at that time didn’t touch upon with as much focus was evidence that became the subject of Mcguire’s testimony. That evidence adds more cause for speculation concerning a widely held belief about Epstein.

During Special Agent Mcguire’s testimony, she touched upon other contents of Epstein’s townhouse that were recovered by the FBI in 2019. These items included photographs, CDs, and hard drives that were found in the office of Epstein’s Manhattan residence. According to the TrialTracker account, Mcguire’s testimony verified that the hard drives seized in 2019 already had FBI evidence tags placed on them. This report suggests that the evidence seized from Epstein’s townhouse in 2019 had already been in possession of the FBI before being returned to the sexual predator.

The pretense that the FBI may have returned evidence to Jeffrey Epstein which chronicled his abuses adds fuel to the fire that Epstein and Maxwell were/are intelligence agents who were/are operating a sexual blackmail mission. The most significant evidence suggesting this was divulged by former US Department of Labor Secretary Alexander Acosta. While Acosta resigned from the Trump administration following widespread attention to his role at the US Department of Justice in 2007 when he offered Epstein a non-prosecution agreement, the attention paid to that offer wasn’t exactly a revelation. The Epstein non-prosecution agreement was the subject of discussion vetting Acosta during the transition from the Obama to Trump administration. According to Acosta, he offered the agreement to Epstein because he had “been told” to back off, that Epstein was above his pay grade, and that “I [Acosta] was told Epstein ‘belonged to intelligence’ and to leave it alone.

Acosta’s remarks leave little to the imagination, making suspicion about whether Epstein’s sex crimes were the part of a state-sanctioned intelligence operation a matter of due diligence other than wild speculation. The intersection of Mcguire’s testimony advancing that suggestion follows a recent report concerning a FOIA request which confirms the DOJ’s track record of allowing pedophilic sexual predators to walk free after crimes committed during their cooperation with the CIA. Given Ghislaine Maxwell’s own father’s ties to the Mossad, extending that possibility to her role in Epstein’s sex and trafficking operation offers cause for examination.

Though the inclusion of Mcguire’s testimony is essentially hearsay from the TrackerTrial account, it’s worth noting that Twitter did not publicly cite those tweets as the basis for its suspension. If those tweets could have been proven to be inaccurate, then it would have given the company a clear justification for the ban. Curiously, upon review of account that has been allowed to re-emerged under the username Trial_Tracker there is a notable omission. The tweets concerning evidence discussed by Special Agent Mcguire are not present in the new account, despite screen captures that show them on the original account which has stayed banned. Though the new Trial_Tracker account does still include an article from the owner conveying that same information via a Substack account, the tweets reporting that testimony have been deleted.

As long as Epstein and Maxwell have been the subject of mainstream media attention, the idea that they buried some of the darkest secrets of the elite has become an accepted narrative. What hasn’t been discussed as openly is the initiative taken to bury the state secrets that the pair may have been privy to. As Twitter’s response to these suggestions made during the course of the Maxwell trial shows, sometimes omission can be the greatest indicator of guilt.


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