A major point of contention that has come up amid Malinowski's efforts to secure his congressional seat is his past work with Human Rights Watch, a pro-LGBTQ lobbying group that for decades has fought against any and all legislation requiring sex predators to register in the national sex offender registry. Despite his name being present on the group's lobbying rolls, Malinowski claims that he never lobbied against a 2006 Omnibus Crime Bill that aimed to enhance the national sex offender registry, which was first created back in 1994.
Numerous television advertisements trying to sway New Jersey voters show that Malinowski did, in fact, oppose the bill, though he continues to claim otherwise. Malinowski is now trying to distance himself from the group, claiming that his name was only added on lobbying disclosure reports as a "formality," and that this paperwork "listed everybody in the organization who lobbied on any issue."
Malinowski, who used to be Human Rights Watch's "chief advocate," insists that he played no part whatsoever in lobbying against the 2006 bill, though Human Rights Watch openly admits that it did, and continues to, stand against it and all other related legislation. When pressed for comment about what he thinks of Human Rights Watch's continued support for sex predators, Malinowski could not be reached for comment.
The way we know that Malinowski is lying about the names of all Human Rights Watch lobbyists being included on disclosure forms is that some of them were not included on this particular set of disclosure forms. In other words, only some Human Rights Watch names, Malinowski's included, were listed as lobbyists in opposition to the aforementioned bill, while others were excluded.
"Registration requirements put these individuals at risk of retaliation and discrimination and make it extremely difficult for these individuals to find employment, housing, and to rebuild their lives," is Human Rights Watch's position on the matter, one that we also believe is held by Malinowski.
"Unfettered public access to online sex-offender registries with no 'need-to-know' restrictions exposes former offenders to the risk that individuals will act on this information in irresponsible and even unlawful ways," HRC adds, claiming that sex offender laws "may do more harm than good. "There is little evidence that this form of community notification prevents sexual violence."
Not surprising is the fact that local media outlets, most of which have a leftist bent, are completely ignoring the evidence against Malinowski and are instead defending him. Pretty much all of them are parroting his arguments and actually defending Human Rights Watch's continued opposition to the bill.
Meanwhile, Malinowski has introduced a bipartisan resolution along with Denver Riggleman (R-Va.) condemning the QAnon movement for "promoting a collection of unfounded conspiracy theories that have spread widely on the internet since 2017." These alleged "conspiracy theories," as you may already know, just so happen to pertain to sex offenders, and specifically those who target innocent children.
Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, offered his take on the QAnon movement in a recent episode of The Health Ranger Report, which is worth your time – check it out below:
According to Malinowski, drawing attention to things like "Pizzagate," pedophilia, and adrenochrome is "undermining public trust in America's democratic institutions, and are beginning to actively influence U.S. elections."
Citing research by the FBI allegedly showing that QAnon is spreading "fringe political conspiracy theories," Malinowski is devoted to squelching the movement in order to stop "domestic extremists" who believe there might be some truth to these claims from engaging "in criminal or violent activity." Malinowski is also worried that followers of QAnon might try to target "specific people, places and organizations" they believe might be linked to it.
Malinowski even went so far as to suggest that people who follow QAnon are domestic terrorists, citing claims made by the Combating Terrorism Center at the West Point Military Academy that "QAnon is arguably no longer simply a fringe conspiracy theory but an ideology that has demonstrated its capacity to radicalize violent individuals at an alarming speed." Malinowski is also upset that the QAnon movement is starting to make headway into mainstream Republicanism, drawing more attention to it.
"Conspiracy theories that falsely blame secret cabals and marginalized groups for the problems of society have long fueled prejudice, violence and terrorism," a seemingly scared Malinowski is quoted as saying. "It's time for us to come together across party lines to say that QAnon has no place in our nation's political discourse."
We could be reading into things, but it would appear as thought Malinowski has his own horse in this race, if you catch our drift. The guy has been fighting to protect sex offenders for years, and is now trying to muzzle a movement that aims to expose pedophilia and child sex trafficking within the highest levels of government. Does this seem at all suspicious to you?
More related news about Malinowski and other shady government actors can be found at Evil.news.
Sources for this article include: