(Abdul–Rahman Oladimeji Bello, Headline USA) Conservative critics took potshots at the deep-state following another false alarm about “domestic violent extremism” failed to materialize on Saturday.
Law enforcement in major cities like New York and Chicago mobilized following unspecified rumors of a national “Day of Hate” for which anti-Semitic groups were supposed to rally and demonstrate.
Chicago police, Illinois State Police and other police agencies released statements urging people to be vigilant after they saw an increase in “domestic violent extremist messaging,” according to WGNTV.com
The claim was spread in part by the far-left Anti-Defamation League, which later backpedaled.
The police are warning the community of a national “Day of Hate” being planned by antisemitic and white supremacist groups for February 25. I spoke with the police and no known threat has been made to the local Jewish community; however, it is important to remain vigilant. pic.twitter.com/x1bAWW1sUt
— Alderman Debra Silverstein (@50thWardChicago) February 21, 2023
Interestingly, Knightsbridge Research found that ADL’s false alarm of extremism only originated from a small group of individuals with no national influence.
During our investigation and ongoing monitoring of extremist groups, Knightsbridge found no evidence that any “National Day of Hate” was planned outside of a few small groups with very little influence nationally. 5/9
— Knightsbridge Research (@KBR_Intel) February 27, 2023
.@ADL helped spread a viral panic that the far-right was planning some catastrophic "National Day of Hate" on Feb. 25. The event planning originated on an obscure anonymously-run Telegram channel with a few hundred followers. Feb. 25 came & passed. Nothing happened. https://t.co/eQwLHo9Cja pic.twitter.com/H61r05OB3F
— Andy Ngô 🏳️🌈 (@MrAndyNgo) February 27, 2023
Aside from the Feds being disappointed that their poorly orchestrated day failed, the media also seem to be sad.
As reported by the Liberty Daily, Chicago’s Channel 9 was deeply disappointed because the planned day failed.
No incidents related to “National Day of Hate” were reported Saturday, the Chicago Police Department said.
Worthy of note is that this is not the first time the Feds has been involved in a false flag situation. In august last year, it was alleged that the FBI was concealing a video footage of the Jan. 6 DNC pipe bomber.
It also turned out that there were no fingerprints or DNA evidence on the bench where the alleged bomber sat.
Incidents like these were probably the reason Conservative journalist Matt Walsh mocked the officials on Twitter. His tweets hinted that the entire event was likely a false-flag attempt to foment violence or to distract from more serious issues.
“Feeling bad for the feds this morning,” he wrote. “They planned a whole ‘national day of hate’ yesterday but nobody showed up. Probably want to make the psy-op a little bit less obvious next time, fellas.”
Probably want to make the psy-op a little bit less obvious next time, fellas
— Matt Walsh (@MattWalshBlog) February 26, 2023
Conservative journalist Ian Cheong also mocked ADL’s CEO for his tweet about celebrating an ‘uneventful’ national hate day. “There was no “Day of Hate.” It was made up.” He continued by saying “It didn’t happen. Now do a victory lap because nothing happened. Hooray.”
There was no “Day of Hate.” It was made up. It didn’t happen. Now do a victory lap because nothing happened. Hooray. pic.twitter.com/iR9CbMSma5
— Ian Miles Cheong (@stillgray) February 26, 2023
In the aftermath of the Jan. 6, 2021 uprising at the U.S. Capitol, leftist government operatives and their media allies have continuously labeled Americans demanding their rights as extremists.