Parler CEO John Matze to Tucker Carlson: 'People Threatening My Life, I Can't Go Home Tonight'

Nick Kangadis | January 13, 2021
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The right are the ones to “incite violence,” right? The left are total saints and have never done anything that isn’t “justified” according to them, right? I mean, that’s what we’re ad nauseam instructed to believe by the completely unbiased media and humanitarian politicians. Then why is it that the CEO of Parler, after everything Big Tech has put this guy and his company through, feels he can’t go home? Oh, it’s because of the “tolerant” folks who love to kick someone while they’re down.

Parler CEO John Matze joined Fox News’ Tucker Carlson on Monday evening to talk about Amazon Web Services (AWS) shutting down Parler because Amazon — as well as Google and Apple — feel that Parler is a platform that allows the incitement of violence.

No word on what those companies think of Facebook and Twitter routinely providing space for violent extremists to “organize” and plan events.

One thing in particular that Matze told Carlson struck me as insane as the 27-year-old responded to Carlson’s question on whether he’s seen any liberals defend Parler and/or freedom of speech when it comes to his site’s deplatforming.

“I’ve seen a lot of people say this is scary,” Matze said. “But I’ve also seen a lot of people who are participating in the five minutes of hate and kinda egging it on and cheering, and it’s disgusting. People threatening my life. I can’t go home tonight.”

This young guy one day had a booming business that was growing exponentially, almost by the day. The next day, his livelihood was attacked, his business all but gone and he can’t go home because of threats against him.

I’d say this is a sad world we’re living in, but then I’d actually have to feel bad — in part — for the bad actors that prevent someone just trying to make a living from going home. It’s gone too far, and people should be ashamed of themselves. Unfortunately, most of them won’t feel any shame, because as I’ve said previously; when you always deflect blame, you typically feel no shame.

For the full interview with Matze, watch below: