By
Charlotte Tyler
|
June 27, 2023
|
11:45 pm

Marjorie Taylor Greene reports her television being controlled by outside source

Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene shared a distressing and unsettling experience she had over the weekend on Twitter on Sunday.

According to the lawmaker, a television in her D.C. home was being controlled by someone outside the home, and she was able to see frightening evidence.

Greene tweeted: Last night in my DC residence, the television turned on by itself and the screen showed someone’s laptop trying to connect to the TV.

"Just for the record: I’m very happy. I’m also very healthy and eat well and exercise a lot. I don’t smoke and never have. I don’t take any medications. I am not vaccinated.

"So I’m not concerned about blood clots, heart conditions, strokes, or anything else. Nor do I have anything to hide. I just love my country and the people and know how much they’ve been screwed over by the corrupt people in our government and I’m not willing to be quiet about it, or willing to go along with it."

She then tweeted a link to a CBS News article stating that the FBI has warned that Internet-connected "smart" televisions could be used to eavesdrop on residences.

“Beyond the risk that your TV manufacturer and app developers may be listening and watching you, that television can also be a gateway for hackers to come into your home,” the FBI warned in the article.

“At the low end of the risk spectrum, they can change channels, play with the volume, and show your kids inappropriate videos,” the FBI said. “In a worst-case scenario, they can turn on your bedroom TV’s camera and microphone and silently cyberstalk you,” the FBI added.

A response froma senior producer/reporter and former Fox News staffer Breanna Morello backed up Greene's claim: “Yep. This happens often. Whenever we’re working on a FBI story, our devices stop working or start tweaking.”

However, those in the mainstream media seem to have found a way to mock Greene: “Marjorie Taylor Greene’s tweet about her TV turning on by itself certainly seems bizarre, and it’s hard to say for sure what she meant by it," said Craig Agranoff, whom Newsweek described as a political analyst, not a TV technician or a tech guru.

"However, it does seem to play into her previous conspiracy theories about the government spying on her.”

Written By:
Charlotte Tyler

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