A little more than a year ago, May 19, 2018 to be exact, Tracy Beanz, one of today’s premiere investigative researchers on social media, wrote a 7,000+ word essay explaining the drama and angst she’s been through in her search for the truth. It wasn’t pretty.
Though her story is unique to her, it is altogether too similar to a lot of the ego-tripping and back-biting that goes on within the alternate media (i.e. “new media”) among the “names” out there with huge followings. The competition for followers and clicks, it seems, is fierce and addictive. Stats count for everything, including and especially ego strokes and revenue. It’s easy to understand. We humans are highly susceptible to compliments, and easy prey to those “I love what you’re doing” virtual hugs.
In an earlier post, I wondered aloud why Beanz didn’t mention Q in editorial in which she wrote about mainstream media lies told about 8Chan, a free speech message board where the “Q” intel group posted messages.
I found the answer. And it had nothing to do with “Q”, and everything to do with the soap opera drama that often accompanies these internet celebs. It reminds me of the awful backstabbing that took place among self-made tea party leaders. What should be an effort in making America great can and often does turn rancid.
Tracy Beanz is making a name for herself with the quality of her work. I’ve been reading her twitter threads and watching her videos for nearly two years. Her research skills are amazing. She’ll plow through the dullest legalese on her Pacer account, and then translate it in everyday understandable language for her audience. Her work speaks for her, and explains why her followers number in the thousands.
If you’d like to read Beanz’ piece, it’s here.
And if you aren’t already among those who learn a little more every time she comes online with more well-researched information, here’s where you can find her at Twitter.
And on YouTube.