Petitions are treated like presidential elections to skew results. Signatures are stolen and DoS sometimes prevents signatures and comments. The Change.org petition for a new MacPhail murder investigation which was entered on November 13 was sent to @MMFlint immediately, but that tweet does not show among my tweets. I must check and see if my tweets about the boycott of the State of Georgia ever went to @MMFlint. Censorship in America around executions, mass incarceration, the attack on civil and human rights of Americans, The (Johnnie) Cochran Firm fraud, and the secret government murder of Larry Neal, my mentally, physically disabled brother, are notorious. No wonder stalkers stole the document from my desktop wherein I had copied and posted my November 2011 tweets! Stalkers steal the ones they want, and I presume the tweets to @MMFlint were seen on no computers other than the ones using my own IP address. That is discussed in my article "Internet Censorship American Style." Another thing stalkers did to prevent signatures on the petition for a new MacPhail murder investigation was to date my Change.org petition September 21, 2011. That is the way it was dated online to make the public think it would be too late to sign the petition because Troy Davis died on that day. Many people who see a petition about Davis dated September 21 or any earlier date would likely think it be to save him rather than CLEAR AN INNOCENT MAN'S NAME.
I tweet often to Occupy Wall Street, Christians and churches. I tweet frequently about Negroes in decision-making capacities who use their positions against their constituents and the apparent futility of the Voting Rights Act. I have to review my videos to identify the missing tweets. Ever since 11,000 of my tweets were taken offline in December 2010 right before the Georgia prison labor strike (re-instated in February 2011), I always print and/or film my tweets. Sherlock Holmes never had as much fun as I have tracking down what the stalkers censor in my writing! Internet censorship is rampant in America. It is sad but necessary for online activists to check their links to see if they go to the source document intended (at a computer other than one's own), check tweets to see if they disappear, address emails to oneself or a friend to do printouts to see if your emails actually go out, etc. These are the games CoIntelPro plays online while Nazis attempt to pass S.968 or H.R.3261 to put the Internet under the U.S. Department of Injustice.