Stephen Crowder Demands “War” With YouTube After They Censor Alex Jones

After YouTube banned numerous Stephen Crowder videos, including footage of Infowars founder Alex Jones on his show, Crowder declared that meant “WAR.”

Crowder shared emails and YouTube messages informing him that his videos had been removed for “violating community guidelines.”

Crowder responded aggressively, saying that he doesn’t give a sh*t that they’re one strike away from a permanent youtube ban, adding that he has no intention of stopping, regardless of whether YouTube approves.

Crowder, who has nearly 6,000,000 subscribers, committed YouTube’s “cardinal sin” by giving Alex Jones a voice. Several years ago, YouTube restricted, banned and utterly deleted Jones, setting a precedent that hundreds more were silenced after him.

In addition, Crowder has just partnered with Rumble, a service that competes head-on with YouTube but does not restrict legal content.

YouTube’s status as a platform controlled and operated by the establishment, where only content sanctioned and authorized by the “powers that be” are permitted to be seen by the public, has been firmly established for some time and is only growing stronger.

Alex Jones has recently lost a civil case brought by the families of the Sandy Hook school shooting victims. The settlement will never be realized, but the families are doing what they can to punish Jones and extract as much as possible from him.

After winning $1.5 billion for his claims about the 2012 Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting being a hoax, the victims’ families said they had a solid case to reverse payments made to Alex Jones’ wife and other family members.

Family attorney David Zensky testified last Friday at a bankruptcy court hearing in Houston that Jones has engaged in “financial gymnastics” to conceal his assets and avoid paying the judgments by transferring money to friends, relatives, and shell companies.

According to Zensky, the relatives of the Newtown, Connecticut, school shooting victims have a “very strong case” to recover monies paid to Jones’ family, including Jones’ $1 million settlement with his wife.

Transfers of assets made by debtors or their creditors before filing for bankruptcy can be voided under U.S. law.