Over the past several months, Hoaxers have been up in arms over a tireless effort to wipe their offensive, slanderous and grossly inaccurate content off the face of the worldwide web.
What’s a Hoaxer, you ask?
That’s a word assigned to those who believe that the 2012 Sandy Hook Elementary School (SHES) massacre was actually a staged U.S. government plot designed to facilitate a strict gun control agenda. Although they prefer to be called “Truthers,” this lunatic fringe of conspiracy theorists has shown no interest in seeking the truth. Theirs is a faith-based cult. They believe in the “hoax” and any evidence that suggests otherwise is regarded as blasphemy.
Ever since news of the killings first broke, Hoaxers have primarily used video hosting venues like YouTube and Vimeo to postulate their absurd conspiracy theories and spew slanderous accusations at those whom they accuse of playing roles in an “elaborate hoax.” As a medium, videos are preferred by Hoaxers for their ability to reach that large TV-watching/movie-obsessed segment of society that’s easily seduced by clever editing and dramatic music and less inclined to verify if the information they’re passively downloading into their brains is rooted in fact.
Although the Internet has been saturated with this nonsense for almost three years, it’s been largely ignored by most clear thinking Americans. That all changed earlier this year when Hoaxers were found among those complicit in a host of illegal and inappropriate activities, including stalking and harassment of victim’s family members and witnesses; bomb threats to schools; thefts of property from victim’s memorial sites; even the murder of law enforcement officers. As a result, these inflammatory works of fiction-proffered-as-fact have come under increased scrutiny and widely viewed as a primary source of inspiration for many of these egregious acts.
Now, those videos are starting to disappear from the Internet. Ask most Hoaxers who’s responsible and they’ll point a collective finger in the direction of one humble entity: the Honr Network. It’s not hard to see how they came to that conclusion. Simply click the link to one of dozens of previously working Hoaxer videos on YouTube or Vimeo and you may stumble across this notice:
“This video is no longer available due to a copyright claim by HONR Network.”
Who’s the Honr Network, you ask?
Take a look at their website, Honr.com, and you’ll find out.