Elon Musk George Soros

Just in: Musk To Release Twitter’s ‘Soros Files’

Tech mogul claims files contain evidence of billionaire’s plot to control social media

There are reportedly a few server rooms located down in the basement of the Twitter headquarters that contain the private and undiscovered documents that the company’s former owners locked up and forgot about.

They may hold really significant and destructive information, as Elon Musk has shown.

Joe Barron, one of the few surviving original workers at Twitter, recently tipped up Musk about a vast collection of gathered data, all of which pertains to left-wing high mighty muck George Soros.

According to Musk, the files contain evidence of a nefarious plot by billionaire George Soros to control the world’s information through Twitter.

‘The Soros Files are a clear and present danger to our democracy,’ said Musk in a statement. ‘Twitter has been infiltrated by Soros and his cronies, who have been manipulating the platform to push their own agenda.’

The files, which were allegedly obtained through a daring hack by Musk and his team of tech experts, are said to contain secret messages, code words, and other incriminating evidence of Soros’s nefarious activities on the platform.

Elon Musk is not backing down. In a series of tweets, he vowed to ‘expose the truth’ and ‘bring Soros and his minions to justice.’

After promising to do so in January, the bubbly billionaire has now set his release date for early February. When the truth about that misbehaving rich finally comes out, it will make a powerful statement. This time for real.

Many are hailing Musk as a hero for his bold move, while others are calling him a conspiracy theorist. But one thing is for sure: the release of the Soros Files is sure to cause a major stir in the tech and political worlds.

NOTE: This is a Satire-Article. The original owner/source of the article is mentioned below. We hope you enjoyed it, LOL


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Written by Alex Bruno

Freelance space writer Alex Bruno specializes in covering China's quickly expanding space industry. In 2021, he started writing for SpaceXMania. He also contributes to publications including SpaceNews, IEEE Spectrum, National Geographic, Sky & Telescope, and New Scientist. When Alex was a small child, he first experienced the space bug after seeing Voyager photographs of alien planets in our solar system. When not in space, Alex likes to go trail jogging in the Finnish countryside.

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