New interview unveils shocking Biden administration propaganda in media

The Radical Left controls the media, and everyone knows that. But no one thought things were this bad.

And now, a new interview has unveiled shocking Biden administration propaganda in the media.

In a recent podcast interview that has stirred controversy about the influence that the Left has over media, TikTok creator Farha Khalidi revealed she was compensated to promote what she described as “political propaganda” for the Biden administration.

The revelation highlights a broader trend of leveraging popular online influencers to shape public opinion on political figures and initiatives, raising ethical and transparency concerns.

During her conversation with Richard Hanania, Khalidi disclosed that her involvement was orchestrated by a third-party media company, which acted as an intermediary to facilitate the propagation of political content without direct endorsement as a commercial advertisement.

She described how these arrangements were strategically designed to influence her substantial social media following.

Khalidi’s primary task, according to her account, was to publicly express admiration for Supreme Court Justice Ketanji Brown Jackson, focusing on her identity as a woman of color.

“The funny thing is they’re, like, ‘Do not disclose this as an ad’ because they [were], like, ‘Technically, it’s not a product, so you don’t have to disclose it’s an ad.’ Because I think they just wanted, like, some edgy girl of color to just tell people — like when they nominated Ketanji Brown Jackson, they’re, like, ‘Can you say as a person of color, you know, that you feel reflected?’” Khalidi recounted.

This request aimed to resonate with Khalidi’s diverse audience, potentially generating a positive reception toward Justice Jackson.

However, Khalidi expressed discomfort with the scripted nature of the message she was asked to convey.

“I was doing full-on political propaganda,” she stated, reflecting on the complexity and potential manipulativeness of such campaigns.

The payments for these promotional activities, as Khalidi noted, came from various sources including the Biden administration, Planned Parenthood, and several commercial entities.

“I was taking ads by the time I graduated college from, like, the Biden administration, Planned Parenthood and, like, dating apps and stuff. So it was, like, fully financially sustaining me,” she explained, shedding light on how political groups and other organizations are increasingly turning to influencers as a viable channel for their messaging.

Khalidi revealed her interaction with a white individual from the media company who initially reached out to her.

She criticized the approach taken by the individual, who seemingly attempted to connect with her on the basis of shared racial identity.

“Yeah, they’re basically, ‘As, like, another black person, can you just say that you feel reflected by Ketanji?’ I’m like, ‘No, I’ll talk about Ketanji’s background and her accomplishments,’ but you know what I mean? I’ll never — I’m not gonna say, like, the corny stuff, even if it was a brown person emailing it to me,” Khalidi said, expressing her refusal to adhere strictly to the script provided, opting instead to focus on Justice Jackson’s qualifications and achievements.

This situation underscores a growing trend where Radical Left politicians and advocacy groups harness the power of influencers to reach a broader and often younger demographic with their propaganda.

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