Project 21 Co-Chairman Targeted by Left for Protecting FCC Chairman

No good deed goes unpunished.

The Facebook page of Project 21 Co-Chairman Stacy Washington is under siege after she called attention to plans by left-wing activists to descend on the home of Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai on New Year’s Eve. In retaliation for the FCC’s vote to reduce “Net Neutrality” regulatory threats and return it to the 2015 levels of user freedom, protestors are threatening to descend on Pai’s personal property to be disruptive at best and create a public health threat at worst.

It is not the first time protestors have targeted the Pai home or his children.

To the left, there is no line drawn between their opponents’ public and private lives. They similarly protested outside the home of Pai’s predecessor, Tom Wheeler (albeit more respectfully). The temporary home of then-Vice President-Elect Mike Pence and the D.C. home of Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner have been targeted for vigils and “dance parties.”

Not only do these protests scare family members and inconvenience neighbors, but they can also go horribly wrong – as it did when the wrong house was protested by union activists.

This promise of boorish behavior and threat to suburban peace and quiet was what led Stacy to ask her friends on Facebook to report this event to Internet monitors and law enforcement. For her trouble, she was branded a “goodie goodie,” and leftists are now deliberately giving her talk radio program’s Facebook page low ratings to harm it in Internet rankings.

It’s kind of interesting that people who are alleging the Internet will be gamed by big business are now using underhanded tactics to game the Facebook rating system against Stacy. She told The Media Equalizer: “In calling for friends online to report the page, I opened myself up to the ire of social justice warriors who insisted a campaign to get my page’s review rating lowered.”

Project 21, a leading voice of black conservatives for over 25 years, is sponsored by the National Center for Public Policy Research. Its members have been quoted, interviewed or published over 40,000 times since the program was created in 1992. Contributions to the National Center are tax-deductible and greatly appreciated, and may be earmarked exclusively for the use of Project 21.