(Cross-posted from Pizzagate)
Just tell us, Ms Tamera Luzzatto, Senior VP and director of government relations for The Pew Charitable Trusts, what "further entertainment" did you offer John Podesta and the other grownups you invited to join your three little step-grandchildren (ages 7, 9 and 11) in your heated pool? [https://wikileaks.org/podesta-emails/emailid/5252] Synchronized swimming, perhaps?
Just tell us, Mr John Podesta, senior participant in most everything Clinton, what exactly was the 'handkerchief with a pizza-related map' that you acknowledged leaving behind? [https://wikileaks.org/podesta-emails/emailid/23561] Did the post-party cleanup crew offer to return your handkerchief because it contained personally-identifiable DNA and/or handkerchief code for varieties of sexual deviancy?
Pizzagate followers know that the two emails referenced in these headlines -- and many others -- unarguably support REASONABLE SUSPICION of HEINOUS BEHAVIOR in HIGH PLACES that CORRUPTS AND ENDANGERS our ENTIRE SOCIETY. Far from the "hoax" that NYT and WaPo suggest, Pizzagate started with these and other Podesta emails that were verified by Google and never disavowed by any author/addressee. They are genuine, even if "the Russians stole them." It is entirely reasonable to demand -- and even pray for -- reasonable explanations of them beside the obvious ones that fuel our suspicions. So far as I know, no author or addressee (or hypothesizing observer) has yet offered explanations that pass the smell test, and no MSM types or official investigators have pressed them as they often press others. As a result, the broad public are sleeping through what may be the worst horror movie ever made while the principals (publicly) ignore the matter entirely.
Beyond our continuing citizens' investigation, we ought to stimulate the broader public to help us press the principals to explain themselves and those salvageable individuals who remain among the MSM and the authorities to do what we always thought were their jobs. Pros can do it better than I, but I tried the headlines above just to illustrate how it might sound. The idea is to present our own awareness and reasonable suspicions in pithy sound bites that can get the attention of otherwise preoccupied people. Crowdfunding a widespread advertising effort could put just a couple of the critical questions squarely in the public mind, and show how reasonable they are in fact. The hope is to stimulate sizable numbers to think, hell, yeah, Pizzagate isn't so crazy after all and these questions damn well deserve answers. With luck, the ads would break through the fog and create the back-pressure needed to force explanations from the principals and/or get the MSM and the authorities cracking.