The renowned television personality, Tucker Carlson, has made a grand entry onto Twitter with his much-anticipated show “Tucker On Twitter.” The maiden episode has sent ripples through social media as Carlson addressed a multitude of explosive events.
In his opening remarks, Carlson candidly analyzed the circumstances surrounding the recent destruction of the Kikovka Dam, resulting in catastrophic water flow that has left numerous villages devastated and put Europe’s largest nuclear reactor at risk.
“Any fair person would conclude that the Ukrainians probably blew it up just as you would assume they blew up Nord Stream, the Russian natural gas pipeline, last fall. And in fact, the Ukrainians did do that as we now know. It’s not like Vladimir Putin is anxious to wage war on himself,” Carlson argued.
Relying on his expertise in political commentary, Carlson vehemently opposed mainstream media narratives, asserting that it’s improbable for Russia to sabotage its own infrastructure, an argument that, according to him, prominent American media and commentators have been hastily making.
Carlson took a moment to lampoon the narrative that the Ukrainian President, Volodymyr Zelensky, is innocent of such actions due to his perceived virtues. He used an excerpt of a conversation between Zelensky and Senator Lindsey Graham as evidence of their shared mirth over Russia’s strife.
In Carlson’s words, “Just two middle-aged guys celebrating the killing of a population. They don’t seem like the kind of people who’d enjoy flooding villages or starting a famine.”
Shifting gears to American politics, Carlson challenged statements
Carlson also expressed dismay over what he perceives as a lack of critical thinking in the media, expressing frustration over the American public’s purported ignorance on several historical and contemporary issues, including the Black Lives Matter movement, 9/11, and even the origins and death of Jeffrey Epstein.
In a bold move, Carlson brought attention to a whistleblower’s claim that the US government possesses evidence of crashed extraterrestrial aircraft. The lack of media attention to the claim, Carlson insists, is a stark example of the public’s lack of access to critical information.
Ending his inaugural Twitter show on a compelling note, Carlson drew a parallel between the perceived ignorance among Americans today and that of the Russian citizens during the Soviet era. “That’s how they maintain control,” he said, implying that keeping the public in the dark aids in government control.
As the curtain closed on the first episode, Tucker Carlson promised to be a beacon of truth, fighting against the status quo. Only time will tell how successful this venture will be. Nevertheless, the Twitter sphere is abuzz, awaiting the next episode.