Veritas radio youtube 2015

Veritas radio youtube 2015 DEFAULT

How to help

Let's make a chronological list of Missing interviews and talks.

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This list can include anything that talks about Missing

Generic news articles that just gloss over the subject and are written by people other than CanAm Missing can be left out. Submit those to the subreddit as a post in the Resources flair if you want.


  • Use the format of: <day of month> - <[Audio, Video, or Text]> <show name> <episode number and name> (<direct link to mp3 if there is one>)
    • Audio: for interviews or talks that have no video footage. A static image that doesn't change isn't a video, even if it's on YouTube.
    • Video: has both audio and video footage.
    • Text: written words.
    • No known recording: for talks that weren't recorded or have no known recording
  • Try to add the date the interview was done, rather than the date the interview was published.
  • Try to link to original sources. You could include links to members only content that have been uploaded YouTube, but link to the original source of that interview. Eg.
  • add a brief reason why you made the edit in the reason for revision section, just for reference

What needs to be added

Mysterious Universe -

Paranormal Central -

Veritas Radio -

Where Did The Road Go -

list of coast to coast radio interviews on youtube

David Paulides interview with Jeff Rense. Location unknown. Know where it is? Add it or mention it

coast to coast 31 july

The Paracast hosted by Gene Steinberg, 18 December Christopher O'Brien (co-host) asks Dr. Jeffrey Meldrum (guest) about a connection between Bigfoot (Sasquatch) and the disappearances in national parks described by David Paulides in the "Missing " books -- listen from to

December 2, — David Paulides and J.C. Johnson by Gene Steinberg

April * 4th - [Audio] Unknown Country with Whitley Strieber - David Paulides Missing (YouTube)

August * 17th - Unknown Country with Whitley Strieber - David Paulides Missing (YouTube)

March * 22nd - [Audio] Unknown Country with Whitley Strieber - David Paulides Missing (YouTube)

Videos by CanAmMissing

These videos are also included in the above chronological list but are included here so they are easier to find.

Short case studies

  1. Bobby Bizup - Missing , 12/21/14
  2. James McGrogan - Missing , 8/28/14
  3. Maurice Dametz Case - Missing , 8/17/14
  4. Jaryd Atadero Case - Missing , 8/3/14
  5. Australia Part 1: Gaida Coote, 7/17/16
  6. Australia Part 2: Gary Tweedle, 7/21/16
  7. Australia Part 3: Elizabeth O'pray, 7/28/16

Full length talks

  1. MUFON LA: Missing & Bigfoot DNA - Feb 19th [Separate talks about different topics, not Paulides saying it's Bigfoot]
  2. Blaine Talk Missing - August 7th
  3. 2-hour Missing Talk by David Paulides at UPARS (UFO and Paranormal Research Society) - October 14th
  4. Missing David Paulides | Conspiracy Culture - unexplained missing persons cases specific to Canada at University of Toronto (Reddit Discussion of the Event) - 21st May
  5. [Video] David Paulides talk at NEXUS Conference , Queensland Sunshine Coast, Australia - 18th - 20th June (rent or buy):
    1. Talk - David Paulides: Missing persons conspiracy—the cover-up of numbers and causes
    2. Q&A - Q&A with David Paulides then Overview of AI "Black Goo Conspiracy" with Duncan Roads
    3. Reddit discussion
    4. All conference videos

Unofficial content

Things about Missing or cases that match the profile, but don't feature David Paulides.

  • Jan 22 - [Audio] Sofa King podcast - Mysterious Disappearances (mp3)

  • Jan 27th - [Audio] Frightday - Episode Mysterious Disappearances in National Parks (mp3)

  • June 8th - [Audio] Where Did The Road Go - Missing , Project Core, Little People, Bigfoot, Dinosaurs, and The Devil's Footprints

  • July 1st - [Audio] Sofa King podcast - Missing Strange Disappearances (iTunes, mp3)

    • "We look at several specific cases that show the above, and we do our best to debunk them. With some it is quite easy, with others, not so much."
    • Reddit discussion
    • Corrections

Date unknown

The following need a date and/or source to be added:

  • [Audio] - Missing David Paulides Interview On Darkness Radio with Dave Shrader and Tim Tim Dennis part 1 (bigfoot), part 2 (Missing )





  • 29th - [Audio] Interview by Jeff Rense (mp3)









  • 17th - [Audio] Interview by Jeff Rense (mp3)
























  • 3rd - 6th - [No known recording] David Paulides lecture and workshop at Contact in the Desert, Joshua Tree National Park

  • 8th - [Audio] Where Did The Road Go - Missing , Project Core, Little People, Bigfoot, Dinosaurs, and The Devil's Footprints

  • 14th - [Text] People Are Vanishing Into Thin Air, In Our National Parks - The Night Sky (paranormal website)

  • 18th - 20th - [Video] David Paulides talk at NEXUS Conference , Queensland Sunshine Coast, Australia (rent or buy)

  • 23rd - Ryde Eastwood Leagues Club, West Ryde, New South Wales, Australia - David Paulides presenting unexplained missing persons cases

    1. Reddit discussion thread
    2. Event page backup
  • 28th - Kenmore Library, Brisbane, Australia - Missing talk by David Paulides

    1. Reddit discussion thread
    2. Event page backup























Indian takes over as Radio Veritas&#; chief content editor

By Santosh Digal

Manila: An Indian priest on June 11 took over as the chief content editor of Radio Veritas Asia, a pan-Asian radio service of the Catholic bishops of Asia.

Father Feroz Fernandes, a member of the Society of Missionaries of St. Francis Xavier or better known as Society of Pilar, was the editor-in-chief of a Konkani weekly &#;Vauraddeancho Ixtt&#; (Worker&#;s Friends), Goa, western India, from to

The Office of Social Communication under the Federation of Asian Bishops&#; Conferences (FABC) in early May appointed Father Fernandes for a three-year term, which can be renewed. However the appointment was announced only on June

Father George Plathottam, Executive Secretary of the FABC-Office of Social Communication, said Father Fernandes was chosen on the basis of his academic qualifications and experience as a priest and his services in the media ministry of the Church.

&#;Fernandes has &#;shown maturity, competence and commitment in carrying out his various responsibilities, we are confident that he will be able to devote himself wholeheartedly to carry out the mission of RVA, particularly in the early years of its transition from Short Wave to Digital Online service,&#; Father Plathottam, an Indian Salesian, told Matters India. He thanked the Pilar Society for making Father Fernandes’ services available to the Church in Asia.

Father Fernandes, 45, is required to provide authentic, accurate and relevant content for the RVA, follow up the training of the producers of the various language services and work in close collaboration with the program department and the management and other colleagues.

His talents, competence and hard work would ensure the radio’s further growth in strength and vitality, Father Plathottam said.

As a media platform, Radio Veritas Asia strives to share Christ with global Asians. &#;FABC covers the whole of Asia which may be described as “the former Parish of Saint Francis Xavier,&#; said Father Plathottam, while introducing Father Fernandes to the RVA core team.

Father Plathottam made the connections as Fr. Fernandes hails from an island in Goa, India, just about seven minutes’ drive from the renowned Basilica of Bom Jesus located in Old Goa, former capital of Portuguese India, and holds the mortal remains of St. Francis Xavier.

Father Fernandes says he looks forward to being a part of the voice of Asian Christianity, the radio’s tagline.

“It is encouraging to work along with dedicated persons fueled by faith in Christ in the service of humanity,&#; he told Matters India.

“I do not believe in coincidence &#; things do not just happen. I felt drawn towards the mission of RVA, as I humbly accepted the offer to shoulder the arduous responsibility. I trust God and am confident in the skill set of my co-workers, especially the collaborators in the twenty-two language services across Asia,” said Fr Fernandes.

Ordained a priest in , Father Fernandes holds ‎Master of Science in Public Service Management, DePaul University, Chicago, USA () and Master of Arts in Journalism and Mass Communication, Sikkim Manipal University, India ().

At the time of appointment, he was the pastor at Holy Family Church, Archdiocese of Grouard-McLennan, Canada. Prior to that, he served as associate pastor at St. Timothy, Chicago, from July to September in the Archdiocese of Chicago, USA. He also worked as a grassroots missionary at a parish on the outskirts of Mumbai, Wagle Estate in Thane district, western India.

Father Fernandes is a social media savvy person. &#;I am on social media to evangelize. The emerging algorithm-centric media is attractive. I want to be part of the trajectory that leads to God–understanding God&#;s algorithm of love and mercy to reach others. I am on Facebook, YouTube, Instagram, Twitter, LinkedIn, and Pinterest, and texting apps,&#; he said.

He has immersed himself in building leadership capacities of priests and nuns, understating strategies to navigate issues without compromising faith in Jesus and the Catholic Church&#;s teaching.

&#;I look at Radio Veritas Asia as a continuation of my missionary apostolate following the FABC’s vision of dialogue with religions, cultures and promote solidarity with the poor,&#; he added.

The Manila-based radio celebrated its 50th anniversary in It was established in

In , Church leaders from Asia and Australia decided to establish a radio station for the Catholic Church in Asia to counter the spread of communism and false propaganda during the Cold War. The project was supported and aided by the Vatican, the Church and the government in Germany and others.

Since , the radio used shortwave technology to broadcast. In response to changes in social communication, the FABC in decided to stop the shortwave broadcast and migrated to online and digital media. This also paved the de-centralization of RVA language services.

Today, RVA has 22 language services and it continues to be the major joint ministry of the FABC. It is the only continental Catholic radio service and continues to be the instrument for proclaiming the Gospel to all peoples of Asia and Asians across the world.

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Radio Veritas Asia’s digital transformation

It is almost five years since Radio Veritas, in their General Assembly, took the difficult decision to discontinue their shortwave broadcast to the Asian continent and transform to a new online service, after many international broadcasters had already dismantled their shortwave transmitter stations over previous years, in response to digitalisation. In June , RVA finally switched off the shortwave broadcast and started fully operating as an online portal. After almost 50 years of shortwave broadcast, this transformation was a challenging, painful, but also liberating process. The huge directional change to operating online on very differently functioning communication platforms meant and still means that the RVA team, including its language services, as well as the assets of RVA, are having to undergo reshaping, reorganisation, transformation and also dismantling and disruption, in order to adapt to the new online environment, different workflows and new types of content. It was also important to create a new RVA, in which the radio tradition and identity still has its place and in which the chances to reach new target groups on the internet can be seized, as well as a bridge built that offers the best way possible for its traditional listeners to discover and accept the new digital offer of RVA.

Over the last five years, in several waves, RVA has trained and re-trained more than online producers. In , RVA Services produced approximately videos per month and posts monthly on Facebook. The multimedia content is offered in 22 languages that together have more than , Facebook fans, and per year approximately million video views on Facebook, million YouTube views, million downloads of its audio streams, million total organic reach on Facebook (displays of RVA content), and million user reactions to its Facebook posts per month. These numbers are difficult to compare relatively with the former outreach as a shortwave broadcaster, as we have neither sufficient data nor can they be compared in quality and the impact they have on listeners / users. It is, however, easier than ever before to measure impact through user data. For the first time, we have palpable and representative numbers from users that RVA is reaching in a relatively short time period after the transition. Notwithstanding the quality of this impact, the sheer dimensions of outreach are encouraging and might become an interesting example for Church communication initiatives that focus on online platforms for pastoral communication, and reach out to the faithful.

Radio Veritas Asia's digital transformation

PBS distances itself from former staff attorney ensnared in Project Veritas sting

Project Veritas, a group founded by conservative activist James O’Keefe, has released a video of a former PBS attorney disparaging supporters of President Donald Trump and discussing the need to reeducate their children.

Michael Beller, identified in the video as a &#;principal counsel&#; of PBS, was recorded during conversations with a woman that Project Veritas describes as a journalist. In the video released Tuesday, he discusses different outcomes of the presidential election. In a fragmented statement in which Beller appears to be responding to a question about Democratic candidate Joe Biden losing the election, he describes going to the White House to throw Molotov cocktails. 

PBS issued a statement about Beller on Facebook and Twitter. “This employee no longer works for PBS. As a mid-level staff attorney, he did not speak on behalf of our organization, nor did he make any editorial decisions,” the statement said.

“There is no place for hateful rhetoric at PBS, and this individual’s views in no way reflect our values or opinions,&#; PBS continued. &#;We strongly condemn violence and will continue to do what we have done for 50 years — use our national platform and local presence to strengthen communities and bring people together.”

A PBS spokesperson declined to comment further or answer questions about how long Beller had worked for PBS or the circumstances around his firing. A PBS Annual Meeting participants&#; list identifies Beller as associate general counsel at the network.

It is unclear when or where the video was recorded. Beller could not be reached for comment.

Captured seemingly mid-sentence in the video, Beller said, “Even if Biden wins, we go for all the Republican voters, and Homeland Security will take their children away. What do you think about that?” The unidentified woman, who does not appear on camera, laughs before Beller continues: “And we’ll put them into reeducation camps.” The woman says “Amen” at this exchange.

Audio recorded in the video includes background noise that makes it difficult to clearly hear what Beller said. In a clip taken from a discussion of what would happen if Democratic candidate Joe Biden lost the election, the video superimposes text of the woman’s question, “What are you going to do if we (Biden) don’t win?” Beller said, “Go to the White House and throw Molotov cocktails.” In an earlier clip in which Beller’s voice is barely audible, he compares Trump to Adolf Hitler.

Project Veritas, formed in , is an organization that seeks to expose “liberal bias” and corruption through surreptitiously recorded videos promoted as investigations. A video sting targeted NPR’s top fundraising officer and within days prompted the resignation of then–NPR President Vivian Schiller. Project Veritas has also targeted CNN and Rep. Ilhan Omar. 

The anti-PBS campaign targeting Beller describes the video as part of a larger initiative by the group to seek “insiders within mainstream media and government agencies,” according to the video.

In on-screen text, the video notes that PBS is funded in part by taxpayers, though station dues provide most of PBS’ annual budget. Project Veritas also casts shade on whether the public broadcasting network serves the American public.

Conservatives and their affiliated organizations have long attacked public broadcasting by advocating defunding CPB. During the Trump administration, the White House has zeroed out CPB’s appropriation in its annual budget proposals, though Congress has restored the funds.

In the video, Beller says there are “kids who are growing up knowing nothing but Trump for four years.” He goes on to comment on the attitudes and values of President Trump’s supporters. “They’ll be raising a generation of intolerant, horrible people, horrible kids,&#; he said.

In short clips that appear to be remarks recorded in separate conversations, Beller says PBS can have “enlightenment camps” in classrooms where children view Sesame Street and other public television educational content.

He also says it was “great” that COVID infections were rising in “red states” because voters in those states either wouldn’t be able to cast ballots for Trump in the election or they would get sick and die.

Beller also commented on PBS’ standing as a presenter of news and public affairs, saying its content is better than CNN and Fox News, which he feels only shows “talking heads” discussing Trump or Biden.

Project Veritas is claiming that PBS fired Beller in response to the video, celebrating by tweeting “JUSTICE SERVED.” In a video, O’Keefe boasted about the video’s views, adding, “Ladies and gentleman, this is one of the fastest reactions I’ve ever seen in the history of Project Veritas.”

Update: In another Twitter post, O’Keefe said Project Veritas “secretly recorded” the initial sting on Beller. The tweet is accompanied by a new video showing O’Keefe confronting Beller, who is seated at a table outside a restaurant. Beller attempts to leave and O’Keefe and his videographer continue to pursue him.

When a restaurant worker intervenes, O’Keefe tells him, “I’m a journalist. We interview people.” The worker replies, “This isn’t an interview. You’re chasing this man around.” O’Keefe and the videographer agree it’s time to leave because they said restaurant staff were about to call the police.

O’Keefe later appeared on Fox News’ Hannity, where he discussed the first video and said Beller showed “elitism” and “hubris.”

Rep. Matt Gaetz (R-Fla.) spoke about the video on the House floor Tuesday. “The president of the United States can’t tweet or post on Facebook, but we know from Project Veritas that the principal counsel for PBS can call for the government to steal children from Republicans and throw Molotov cocktails at the White House,” Gaetz said.

Correction: An earlier version of this article suggested that Beller had previously worked as director of content strategy at PBS. This could not be verified from the Google result for Beller&#;s LinkedIn profile. The article and headline have also been revised to reflect that PBS has not said when Beller left the network or under what circumstances.


Youtube veritas 2015 radio

Project Veritas

Far-right activist group in the U.S.

Project Veritas is an American far-right[16]activist group founded by James O'Keefe in [20] The group produces deceptively edited videos[15] of its undercover operations,[7] which use secret recordings[7] in an effort to discredit mainstream media organizations and progressive groups.[21][22] Project Veritas also uses entrapment[14] to generate bad publicity for its targets,[4] and has propagated disinformation[3] and conspiracy theories[30] in its videos and operations.

Targets of Project Veritas include Planned Parenthood, the Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now (ACORN), NPR, CNN, and The Washington Post. In , Project Veritas associates published misleading[4]videos that depicted ACORN employees providing advice on concealing illegal activity, causing ACORN to shut down after losing funding;[5] ACORN was cleared of wrongdoing by the Attorney General of California in ,[4] and the associates paid a total of $, in settlements to an ACORN employee who sued for defamation.[4] NPR CEO Vivian Schiller resigned in after Project Veritas released a deceptively[4][5] edited video portraying another NPR executive making controversial comments about the Tea Party movement and NPR's federal funding.[31] Project Veritas unsuccessfully attempted to mislead The Washington Post into publishing false information about the Roy Moore sexual misconduct allegations in ;[32][21] the Post won a Pulitzer Prize after uncovering the operation.[9][33]

As a non-governmental organization, Project Veritas is financed by conservative fund Donors Trust[4] (which provided over $&#;million from to )[21][34][35] and other supporters including the Donald J. Trump Foundation.[36] In , The New York Times published an exposé detailing Project Veritas' use of spies recruited by Erik Prince, to infiltrate "Democratic congressional campaigns, labor organizations and other groups considered hostile to the Trump agenda". The Times piece notes O'Keefe's and Prince's close links to the Trump administration, and details contributions such as a $1&#;million transfer of funds from an undisclosed source to support their work. The findings were based in part on discovery documents in a case brought by the American Federation of Teachers, Michigan, which had been infiltrated by Project Veritas.[37]


Project Veritas was founded in June by James O'Keefe.[1][38]

During the campaign, the organization falsely claimed to have shown that the Hillary Clinton campaign accepted illegal donations from foreign sources.[39] Two Project Veritas members were sued for defamation by an employee of Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now (ACORN) who was wrongfully depicted as a "willing participant in an underage sex-trafficking scheme". The suit resulted in two settlements: O'Keefe issued a statement of regret and paid the ACORN employee $, in ; the other Project Veritas member paid the employee an additional $50, in [45]

In , Project Veritas was caught in a failed attempt to trick The Washington Post into posting a fabricated story about the Roy Moore sexual misconduct allegations.[17][18][46][47] Rather than uncritically publish a story that accused Republican candidate Moore of impregnating a teenager, The Washington Post critically examined the story that they were presented with, checked the source, assessed her credibility, and ultimately found that there was no merit to her claims, and that instead Project Veritas was trying to dupe The Washington Post.[32]

O'Keefe has been barred from fundraising for Project Veritas in Florida, Maine, Mississippi, Utah, and Wisconsin, partly because of his federal criminal record for entering a federal building under fraudulent pretenses and partly because Project Veritas has repeatedly failed to properly disclose O'Keefe's criminal convictions in applications for nonprofit status. Similar disclosure issues for the group's registration also exist in New Mexico, New York, and North Carolina.[48][49][50]

On February 11, , the Twitter account for Project Veritas was "permanently suspended for repeated violations of Twitter's private information policy." At the same time, O'Keefe's personal account was temporarily locked for violating the policy pending the deletion of a tweet.[51][52] Twitter permanently suspended O'Keefe's personal account on April 15 for violating the website's policy on "platform manipulation and spam", which prohibits the use of fake accounts to "artificially amplify or disrupt conversations". O'Keefe denied that he used fake accounts on Twitter and stated that he intends to sue Twitter in response.[53][54]

In September , the headquarters of Project Veritas in Marmaroneck, New York was destroyed in Hurricane Ida.[55][56] Later that month, the organization announced that it had been scammed out of $, in what appeared to be a business email compromise attack. Attackers monitoring O'Keefe's email communications with his attorneys succeeded in interjecting an email from a similar-looking account into a conversation about an invoice payment, and the organization transferred funds to an account operated by the scammers.[57]


Planned Parenthood recordings ()

In , O'Keefe met Lila Rose, the founder of an anti-abortion group on the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) campus.[58] They secretly recorded encounters in Planned Parenthood clinics in Los Angeles and Santa Monica, in which Rose posed as a year-old girl impregnated by a year-old male. Rose and O'Keefe made two videos incorporating heavily edited[36] versions of the recordings and released them on YouTube.[59] The video omitted the portions of the full conversation, in which a Planned Parenthood employee asked Rose to consult her mother about the pregnancy and another employee told Rose, "We have to follow the laws". Rose took down the videos after Planned Parenthood sent her a cease and desist letter in May asserting that the videos violated California's voice recording laws, which required consent from all recorded parties.[60][61]

ACORN videos ()

Main article: ACORN undercover videos controversy

The organization produced deceptively edited videos targeting the Association of Community Organizations for Reform Now (ACORN), a year-old advocacy organization for individuals of low and moderate income.[62][63][64]

In September , O'Keefe and his associate, Hannah Giles, published edited hidden camera recordings in which Giles posed as a prostitute and O'Keefe as her boyfriend, a law student, in an attempt to elicit damaging responses from employees of ACORN.[65] ACORN mostly registered people from the Latino and African American communities.[66]

The videos were recorded during the summer of [67] and appeared to show low-level ACORN employees in six cities providing advice to Giles and O'Keefe on how to avoid detection by authorities of tax evasion, human smuggling and child prostitution.[68] He framed the undercover recordings with a preface of him dressed in a "pimp" outfit, which he also wore in TV media interviews. This gave viewers, including the media, the impression that he had dressed that way when speaking to ACORN workers. However, he actually entered the ACORN offices in conservative street clothes (the sleeve of his dress shirt is visible on camera).[69] Furthermore, the ACORN employees involved reported his activities to the San Diego Police Department after he left.[4]:&#;9&#; O'Keefe selectively edited and manipulated his recordings of ACORN employees, as well as distorted the chronologies. Several journalists and media outlets have expressed regret for not properly scrutinizing and vetting his work.[70][71]

Reception and lawsuit

After the videos were released through the fall of , Congress voted to freeze federal funding to ACORN.[72] The Census Bureau and the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) terminated their contract relationships with ACORN.[73] By December , an external investigation of ACORN was published which cleared the organization of any illegality, while commenting that its poor management practices contributed to unprofessional actions by some low-level employees.[74][75][76][77] In March , ACORN announced it would dissolve due to loss of funding from government and especially private sources.[78] On March 1, , Brooklyn District AttorneyCharles J. Hynes found that there was no criminal wrongdoing by the ACORN staff in New York.[79]

The California Attorney General's Office granted O'Keefe and Giles limited immunity from prosecution in exchange for providing the full, unedited videotapes related to ACORN offices in California.[65] On the basis of the edited videotape which O'Keefe released, Vera appeared to be a willing participant in helping with O'Keefe's plan to smuggle young women into the United States illegally. However, authorities confirmed that Vera immediately contacted them about O'Keefe and that he had also encouraged O'Keefe to share as much information as possible about his scheme and gather further evidence of O'Keefe's purported illegal activities, which could then be used by prosecutors to bring charges against O'Keefe for attempted human trafficking. Due to O'Keefe's release of the dubiously edited video, intentionally designed to "prove" that ACORN employees were ready and willing to engage in illicit activities, Vera lost his job and was falsely portrayed as being engaged in human trafficking.[42]

O'Keefe moved for summary judgment in his favor, arguing that the plaintiff had no reasonable expectation that the conversation would be private. In August , the federal judge hearing the case denied O'Keefe's motion for summary judgment. The judge ruled that O'Keefe had "misled plaintiff to believe that the conversation would remain confidential by posing as a client seeking services from ACORN and asking whether their conversation was confidential."[80] On March 5, , O'Keefe agreed to pay $, to former California ACORN employee Juan Carlos Vera, and acknowledged in the settlement that at the time he published his video he was unaware that Vera had notified the police about the incident. As part of the settlement, O'Keefe apologized for his actions, expressing regret for "any pain suffered by Mr. Vera or his family."[81][41][82] Giles paid Vera $50, in a separate settlement in the summer of [40]

On June 14, , the Government Accountability Office (GAO) published its report finding no evidence that ACORN, or any of its related organizations, had mishandled any of the $40 million in federal money which they had received in recent years.[83][84]

New Jersey Teachers' Union video ()

Starting October 25, , O'Keefe posted a series of videos on the Internet entitled Teachers Unions Gone Wild. At the time, the New Jersey Education Association (NJEA) was in negotiations with Chris Christie, the New Jersey governor, over teacher pay benefits and tenure.[85] O'Keefe obtained one video from recordings made by "citizen journalists", whom he recruited to attend the NJEA's leadership conference. They secretly recorded meetings and conversations with teacher participants.[85] It featured teachers discussing the difficulty of firing a tenured teacher.

A second video featured a staged phone conversation by O'Keefe with Lawrence E. Everett, assistant superintendent of the Passaic, New Jersey city schools, in which Everett refused to commit to firing a teacher based upon the purported claim by a parent that the teacher had used the "n-word" with his child.[85][86] The third video (October 26, ) featured audio of a voice, identified as NJEA Associate Director Wayne Dibofsky, who alleged voter fraud during the Jersey City mayoral election.[85] The voice of Robert Byrne, Jersey City municipal clerk, was recorded on the same video; he noted that the election was monitored by lawyers for both candidates.[85]

New Jersey's Republican Governor Chris Christie stated at the time that nothing on the videos surprised him.[87] NJEA spokesman Steve Wollmer said the union and its attorneys were discussing their options regarding possible legal action, although no action was ever taken. Wollmer called the videos "a calculated attack on this organization and its members", and described O'Keefe as "flat-out sleazy".[87]

Medicaid videos ()

In the summer of , O'Keefe released videos in which an actor working for Project Veritas attempted to apply for benefits while hinting that he was a drug smuggler; the actor failed to obtain benefits.[88] In Maine, Governor Paul LePage concluded upon further examination of the videos that there was no fraud or intent to commit fraud.[88][89][90]

The videos received less media attention than earlier O'Keefe efforts. Generally, the state officials and representatives acknowledged potential problems but also took a measured tone in response, to allow time to fully investigate and evaluate the incidents. After viewing the video, Maine governor Paul LePage thanked the individual who took the video and noted: "The video in its entirety does not show a person willfully helping someone de-fraud the welfare system. It does show a need for further job knowledge and continuous and improved staff training." He also stated that "we would be six months further along in fixing the problem" if he had received the video when it was filmed. LePage directed his agency director to work on correcting the problem.[90]

Ben Johnson of the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services noted that benefits were never granted in the case, and that the made-up story would have been caught if the application process had proceeded. He said his office would use the video to strengthen staff training. Mike DeWine, Attorney General of Ohio, described the Ohio video as "outrageous" and intended to instruct his state's Medicaid fraud unit to look into the incident.[91] The director of the Ohio Department of Job and Family Services, Michael Colbert, notified county leaders of a mandatory retraining, "to ensure they can identify people trying to defraud the government".[92] A spokesman for Virginia governor Bob McDonnell said that he had asked state police to review the video and take whatever actions are appropriate.[93][94]

In Charleston, South Carolina, the director of that state's Department of Health and Human Services, Anthony Kreck, said the video filmed in his state "raises concerns about how well trained and supported our staff are to handle outrageous situations." He also expressed concern for the safety of the state employee with the figure ["Sean Murphy"] in the video "who could be interpreted as intimidating" and questioned why security wasn't called.[94]

NPR video ()

On March 8, , shortly before the US Congress was to vote on funding for National Public Radio (NPR), O'Keefe released a heavily edited video of a discussion with Ronald Schiller, NPR's senior vice president for fundraising, and associate Betsy Liley. The content was secretly recorded by O'Keefe's partners, Simon Templar (a pseudonym)[95] and Shaughn Adeleye, who pretended to be Muslim individuals named Ibrahim Kasaam and Amir Malik.[96][97][31]

In the video, the NPR executives were shown meeting with Kasaam and Malik, who styled themselves as representatives of a self-described Muslim charity called the "Muslim Education Action Center" that wished to donate money to NPR.[98] NPR responded by stating that Schiller's remarks were presented out of sequence and that he said that he would speak personally, and not for NPR. Schiller said some highly placed Republicans believed the Republican Party had been hijacked by a radical group (the Tea Party) that they characterized as "Islamophobic" and "seriously racist, racist people", and while Schiller did not disagree, according to NPR, O'Keefe's editing made it appear those were Schiller's opinions. Schiller then says that unlike establishment Republicans, the growing Tea Party movement in the party "is fanatically involved in people's personal lives and very fundamental Christian — I wouldn't even call it Christian. It's this weird evangelical kind of move. [sic]"[99][]

Later in the edited video, Schiller seems to say he believes NPR "would be better off in the long run without federal funding", explaining that removal of federal funding would allow NPR more independence and remove the widely held misconception that NPR is significantly funded by the public. But on the raw tape, Schiller also said that withdrawing federal funding would cause local stations to go under and that NPR is doing "everything we can" to keep it.[]

In a statement released before analysis of the longer raw video, NPR said, "The fraudulent organization represented in this video repeatedly pressed us to accept a $5 million check, with no strings attached, which we repeatedly refused to accept. We are appalled by the comments made by Ron Schiller in the video, which are contrary to what NPR stands for."[] After reviewing the unedited video, Scott Baker, editor-in-chief of TheBlaze, said the NPR executives "seem to be fairly balanced people."[99]

Journalists Ben Smith, James Poniewozik, and Dave Weigel have expressed regret for giving O'Keefe's NPR videos wider circulation without scrutinizing them for themselves.[70]


Comparison of the raw video with the released one revealed editing that was characterized as "selective" and "deceptive" by Michael Gerson, opinion writer in The Washington Post, who wrote, "O'Keefe did not merely leave a false impression; he manufactured an elaborate, alluring lie."[]Time magazine wrote that the video "transposed remarks from a different part of the meeting", was "manipulative" and "a partisan hit-job."[31]

The raw video shows Schiller told the two men "that donors cannot expect to influence news coverage." On the longer tape, he says, "There is such a big firewall between funding and reporting: Reporters will not be swayed in any way, shape or form."[70] The broadcast journalist Al Tompkins, who now teaches at the Poynter Institute, noted that Ron Schiller was a fundraiser, not an official affecting the newsroom. He commented on the raw tape: "The message that he said most often—I counted six times: He told these two people that he had never met before that you cannot buy coverage", Tompkins said. "He says it over and over and over again.[70]

On March 17, Martha T. Moore of USA Today reported: "According to The Blaze analysis, Ron Schiller's most inflammatory remarks, that Tea Party members are 'seriously racist', were made as he was recounting the views of Republicans he has spoken with—although he does not appear to disagree. It also shows Schiller appearing to laugh about the potential spread of Islamic sharia law, when the longer version shows he laughed in reaction to something completely different."[]

Two days later, O'Keefe released a video in which Betsy Liley, senior director of institutional giving at NPR, appeared to have checked with senior management and said MEAC was cleared to make donations anonymously and NPR could help shield donations from government audits, but added that, in order to proceed, additional background information would be required, including an IRS Form [] Liley advised the caller that NPR executives would investigate them before accepting any large donation, examining tax records and checking out other organizations that have received donations from them.[] Liley raises the possibility of NPR's turning down substantial gifts and stresses the "firewall" between the revenue-generating part of NPR and its news operation.[] NPR put Liley on administrative leave. In emails released following the publication of the Liley video, NPR confirmed that the official had consulted appropriately with top management and notified the purported donors of problems with their desired method of donation.[]

Ronald Schiller, who had already submitted his resignation back in January so that he could join the Aspen Institute, moved up his resignation after the video release when NPR put him on administrative leave. CEO Vivian Schiller (no relation to Ronald Schiller) announced she was resigning, effective immediately.[][][][][][]

New Hampshire primary video ()

In January , O'Keefe released a video of associates obtaining a number of ballots for the New Hampshire primary by using the names of recently deceased voters. He stated that the video showed "the integrity of the elections process is severely comprised [sic]."[] His team culled names from published obituaries, which were checked against public voter roll information. O'Keefe said his team broke no laws, as they did not pretend to be the deceased persons when they asked for the ballots, and they did not cast votes after receiving ballots. One of his associates' attempts was caught by a voting supervisor at the polling station who recognized that the name he gave was of a deceased individual; the associate in question left before police arrived.[]


Sarah Parnass of ABC News reported that the video "either exposes why voting laws are too lax or comes close to itself being voter fraud (or both) "[] One media account referred to it as a stunt.[] New Hampshire Governor John Lynch said, "I think it is outrageous that we have out-of-staters coming into New Hampshire, coming into our polling places and misrepresenting themselves to the election officials, and I hope that they should be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law, if in fact they're found guilty of some criminal act."[] The New Hampshire Attorney General and the US Attorney's Office announced investigations into the video.[]

New Hampshire Associate Attorney General Richard Head said he would investigate the possible weaknesses in the voting system,[] but noted the state did not have a history of known fraud related to person[s] seeking ballot[s] in the name of a dead person or persons.[] Head announced he would investigate the possibility that the filmmakers committed crimes while producing the videos.[]

Hamline University law professor David Schultz said, "If they [O'Keefe's group] were intentionally going in and trying to fraudulently obtain a ballot, they violated the law", referring to Title 42, which prohibits procuring ballots fraudulently.[] The New Hampshire Attorney General's office later dropped its investigation of O'Keefe for potential voter fraud in []

Patrick Moran ()

On October 24, , a video was released showing Patrick Moran, son of then-U.S. Congressman Jim Moran (D-VA), and a field director with his father's campaign, discussing a plan to cast fraudulent ballots, which was proposed to him by someone who posed as a fervent supporter of the campaign.[] The person he was speaking with was a conservative activist with O'Keefe's Project Veritas, and was secretly recording the conversation.[] Patrick Moran resigned from the campaign, saying he did not want to be a distraction during the election, stating:

[A]t no point have I, or will I ever endorse any sort of illegal or unethical behavior. At no point did I take this person seriously. He struck me as being unstable and joking, and for only that reason did I humor him. In hindsight, I should have immediately walked away, making it clear that there is no place in the electoral process for even the suggestion of illegal behavior, joking or not.[]

The Arlington County Police Department was made aware of the video and opened a criminal investigation into "every component" of the matter.[]

On January 31, , Arlington County announced that the investigation, by its police department in collaboration with the Offices of the Virginia Attorney General and the Arlington County Commonwealth's Attorney, had concluded and that no charges would be brought. The County stated: "Patrick Moran and the Jim Moran for Congress campaign provided full cooperation throughout the investigation. Despite repeated attempts to involve the party responsible for producing the video, they failed to provide any assistance."[]

Americans United for Change videos ()

On October 18, , O'Keefe released a series of videos on Project Veritas' YouTube channel titled "Rigging the Election" that apparently showed former national field director Scott Foval of Americans United for Change discussing planting agitators, including "mentally ill people that we pay to do shit" in front of Donald Trump rallies to ask questions near reporters, a common practice known as "bird dogging".[][] Foval also said "We've been bussing people in to deal with you fuckin' assholes for fifty years and we're not going to stop now." Foval later said he was talking about bussing people to rallies.[] Foval went on to discuss the legal consequences of voter fraud: "Let's just say, in theory, if a major investigation came up of major vote fraud that way, how would they prove it? If there's a bus involved, that changes the dynamic You can prove conspiracy if there's a bus, but if there are cars, it is much harder to prove."[] The accuracy of the videos has been questioned for possibly omitting context, and the unedited raw footage has not been made available.[][][][]

DNC Chair Donna Brazile said, "We do not believe, or have any evidence to suggest, that the activities articulated in the video actually occurred."[][] Scott Foval was fired by Americans United for Change after the first video was released.[] Foval later said he had been set up.[][][]Robert Creamer a DNC consultant and husband of U.S. Representative Jan Schakowsky, D-IL, said, "We regret the unprofessional and careless hypothetical conversations that were captured on hidden cameras of a regional contractor for our firm, and he is no longer working with us," he said. "While none of the schemes described in the conversations ever took place, these conversations do not at all reflect the values of Democracy Partners."[] Shortly afterwards, Creamer, who was also featured in the video, said he would end his consulting arrangement with the DNC to avoid becoming a "distraction".[]

Following the publication of his videos, O'Keefe filed a complaint with the Federal Election Commission (FEC) against the presidential campaign of Hillary Clinton and the DNC, alleging "a criminal conspiracy" involving the Clinton campaign, the DNC and three left-leaning super PACs.[] On June 1, , Creamer's firm, Democracy Partners, filed a $1 million lawsuit against Project Veritas, claiming Project Veritas had lied to gain access to the firm and violating anti-wiretapping laws.[]

In response to a third video, in which O'Keefe stated that Clinton was behind an illegal public relations gimmick to punish Trump for not releasing his tax returns, the Clinton campaign denied any wrongdoing. Independent campaign finance experts posited the video doesn't support O'Keefe's claims. Clinton said she was aware of the activists dressed as Donald Duck, who were following Donald Trump while asking about his tax returns, and said she was amused.[]

On October 26, , O'Keefe posted a fourth video on his Project Veritas Action YouTube channel. The video alleged that liberal groups supporting Hillary Clinton were illegally taking foreign money. The targeted group, Americans United for Change foundation, is a (c)4 organization and is allowed to legally accept foreign contributions. However, AUC returned the money shortly after the video was released. The group's chief stated, "We returned the money because the last thing we want to be associated with is a character like O'Keefe who has been convicted and successfully sued for his illegal tactics and fraudulent activities."[]

On January 9, , Project Veritas operative Allison Maass was filmed attempting to bribe members of Americans Take Action into inciting a riot at Trump's inauguration.[][] On January 16, , Project Veritas uploaded a video showing DC Antifascist Coalition members of Disrupt J20 plotting to use "stink bombs" at the DeploraBall. After the video's release, Disrupt J20 denied the statements, saying that the members deliberately gave false information to Veritas.[] The video led to the arrest of one man allegedly involved in the plan,[] as well as two associates. All three individuals pleaded guilty.[]

New York City elections official video ()

In October , Project Veritas released a video taken at a United Federation of Teachers holiday party on December 16, It was secretly recorded by a Project Veritas associate posing as a political consultant. In the video, the Democratic representative from Manhattan on the New York City Board of Elections, Commissioner Alan Schulkin, agreed with several of the Veritas operatives' statements criticizing Mayor Bill de Blasio's municipal ID program.[] Schulkin said, "The law says you can't ask for anything. Which they really should be able to do. I believe they should be able to do it. They should ask for your ID. I think there is a lot of voter fraud." and "People don't realise certain neighbourhoods in particular, they bus people around to vote." and "They put them in a bus and go poll site to poll site."[][]

Shortly after the release of the video, Mayor de Blasio called Schulkin's behavior "entirely inappropriate" and said that Schulkin should resign.[] In a follow-up interview with the New York Post, Schulkin stated, "I should have said 'potential fraud' instead of 'fraud'". Referring to the Project Veritas operative who secretly recorded him, Schulkin said, "She was like a nuisance. I was just trying to placate her", noting that in his haste to get away from her he "was agreeing with her when I shouldn't have been."[][] Schulkin was not reappointed after his term expired on December 31, []

CNN undercover videos ()

On June 26, , O'Keefe released a hidden-camera video on Project Veritas' YouTube channel that showed John Bonifield, a producer of health and medical stories for CNN, saying that CNN's coverage of the Russian investigation was for "ratings" and that the coverage was "mostly bullshit".[] Bonifield had no involvement in CNN's political reporting; the video falsely implied that Bonifeld held a senior decision-making role at CNN.[] When questioned about who Bonifield was speaking to or the video's source, Project Veritas declined to comment.[] According to an investigation by CNN, Veritas' operative gained access to Bonifield by falsely presenting themselves as someone seeking a mentor for a career in journalism.[] In a statement, CNN stated: "CNN stands by our medical producer John Bonifield. Diversity of personal opinion is what makes CNN strong, we welcome it and embrace it."[][] During a White House press briefing, deputy White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders encouraged people to watch the video "whether it's accurate or not".[]

On June 28, , O'Keefe released the second part of the series of undercover videos, by then dubbed "American Pravda". In the video, CNN anchor Van Jones said, "The Russia thing is just a big nothingburger."[] When asked about the video in an email, CNN responded "lol".[] During that same day, the videos were posted on Donald Trump's Instagram account.[] Jones said that O'Keefe had deceptively edited the video to take his remarks out of context and was attempting to "pull off a hoax." Jones added that he believed that there probably was collusion between the Trump campaign and the Russian government.[]

On June 30, , O'Keefe released the third part of the undercover videos. Part 3 of the series showed CNN associate producer Jimmy Carr saying that Trump is "fucking crazy" and that "on the inside, we all recognize he is a clown, that he is hilariously unqualified for this, he's really bad at this, and that he does not have America's best interests". Carr also said "This is a man who's not actually a Republican, he just adopted that because that was the party he thought he could win in. He doesn't believe anything that these people believe."[] Additionally, he said American voters are "stupid as shit."[] He also made comments about Counselor to the PresidentKellyanne Conway, calling her an "awful woman" and stating that she "looks like she got hit with a shovel".[] In a fourth video published by Project Veritas on July 5, Carr criticized CNN co-anchor Chris Cuomo.[]

New Jersey Education Association videos ()

On May 2, , Project Veritas posted on YouTube two videos in which a Project Veritas employee, posing as the sister of a non-existent teacher, falsely stated that their fictional brother had pushed a student and expressed concern for their future; the union administrators they were speaking to reassured them.[][] In the second video, the administrator referenced a teacher who had been accused of fourth-degree criminal sexual contact with a year-old student, stating that they had successfully defended them; in reality, the teacher had pled guilty.[] The union attempted to force the administrator in question to resign, but an arbitrator blocked this decision, ruling it "too harsh a penalty" for their statements.[]

Internal Google documents ()

In , a former software engineer, Zachary Vorhies, released internal Google documents to Project Veritas regarding the presidential election.[]CNBC reviewed the documents and reported that "the documents do not appear to contain any outright allegation of vote manipulation or attempts to bias the election." Google declined to comment on the material.[]

CNBC reported that among other things, the documents appeared to include lists related to how Google determines whether news sources are credible or whether they contain hate speech, which Project Veritas purported to indicate bias in search rankings.[] In response to a tweet by Donald Trump, in which he claimed, without evidence, that Google manipulated million votes favoring Hillary Clinton in the election, a Google spokesperson reiterated a previous statement that Google has "never re-ranked or altered search results to manipulate political sentiment."[]

ABC not broadcasting Jeffrey Epstein accuser ()

Main article: Amy Robach §&#;Jeffrey Epstein story

In , Project Veritas accused ABC News of suppressing a interview with a key accuser of the alleged sex trafficker Jeffrey Epstein. Project Veritas obtained a recording of ABC news anchor Amy Robach in an unguarded moment lamenting that her interview had never been broadcast. Robach and an ABC official say the story lacked sufficient corroboration at that time.[]

Minnesota videos ()

In September , Project Veritas and O'Keefe had repeatedly promoted the release of material supposedly showing evidence of voter fraud, with September 28 being the promoted release date. On September 27, Mike Lindell, honorary chairman of President Trump's re-election campaign in Minnesota, abruptly announced that the release date was changed to that very day, within hours of The New York Times publishing information on its investigation of the tax returns of Donald Trump. Researchers at Stanford University and the University of Washington concluded that the change in timing was likely connected to the Times story.[]

O'Keefe began releasing the material on Twitter on September 27, in video form. Within seven minutes, Donald Trump Jr., the son of the president, separately uploaded the video to Twitter, instead of re-sharing the video from O'Keefe's account. Two minutes later, an account for Trump's re-election campaign re-shared the video, while Trump himself soon began responding. Additionally, Trump Jr. uploaded the video to Facebook earlier than O'Keefe. These events present "questions of coordination" on whether the Trump campaign "had access to the video before the general public", stated the researchers from the two universities.[] In addition, several well-known right-wing Twitter accounts both promoted the release of the material, and immediately shared the Twitter video upon release, leading to researchers concluding that this was "a great example of what a coordinated disinformation campaign looks like".[]

Project Veritas alleged that the material they released showed that Minnesota's Representative Ilhan Omar was connected to a cash-for-ballot harvesting scheme. Fact-checking website Snopes wrote that the videos "lack evidence to support this accusation", and that they included "clips of conversations that raise questions about the original context and intent of the words spoken."[] Snopes requested that Project Veritas release its raw, unedited footage, but Project Veritas refused. Snopes also could not verify the accuracy of the Somali to English translations done by Project Veritas.[]USA Today offered a similar assessment in their fact-check, stating that the Project Veritas material provides "no actual proof of fraud or any relationship between individuals in the video and Omar or her campaign".[]The New York Times wrote that the Project Veritas used only unidentified sources, and provided "no verifiable evidence that Representative Ilhan Omar's campaign had collected ballots illegally," writing that the story "was probably part of a coordinated disinformation effort".[]

The main material featured by Project Veritas were two videos uploaded to YouTube. The videos feature only one person who was both identified and interviewed on-camera: Omar Jamal. He describes himself as "part of the Ramsey County Sheriff's Office". The Office stated that Omar Jamal was part of the community support group, instead of being involved in policing activities. Omar Jamal was not speaking on behalf of the Office when he alleged voter fraud, stated the Office. Omar Jamal also mentions his leadership of the Somali Watchdog Group. Its website was created in August , which mentions no other members of the organization other than Omar Jamal.[]The Daily Dot describes Omar Jamal as "uncredentialed" and "questionable", noting that he claimed to have studied at Tufts University Graduate School of International Affairs, but the school denied it. The Daily Dot also states that Omar Jamal is not the United Nations Permanent Representative to the Federal Republic of Somalia, as he has claimed.[] Shortly after the release of the videos, Jamal started soliciting for public donations on GoFundMe, asking for a total of $, for legal defense funds and for "financial stability".[]

Project Veritas named the first YouTube video: Ilhan Omar connected Ballot Harvester in cash-for-ballots scheme: 'Car is full' of absentee ballots. This video featured Snapchat clips of Liban Osman, a man from Minneapolis. Liban Osman never mentions Ilhan Omar, but does refer to his brother, Jamal Osman, a Minneapolis City Councilman. In different Snapchat clips, Mohamed separately makes reference to the topics of money and ballots, although he never says he received money to collect ballots. Ballot harvesting is legal in Minnesota, and there was no limit on collecting absentee ballots in Minnesota from late July to early September [][]FOX 9 received the full Snapchat clips from Liban Osman, who alleged that Project Veritas had edited and combined the videos to take them out of context. FOX 9 described the full clips as showing that Liban Osman was working for his brother, not Ilhan Omar. The full Snapchat clips also showed that when Liban Osman discussed money in politics, he was referring to his brother's competitors in Minneapolis' Ward 6 election, many of whom had little-funded campaigns.[] Liban Osman told FOX 9 that he rejected a $10, bribe by Omar Jamal to say that Liban Osman was offering to pay people to vote for Ilhan Omar.[]

The second YouTube video uploaded on this topic by Project Veritas was entitled Omar Connected Harvester SEEN Exchanging $ for General Election Ballot. 'We don't care illegal.' However, Snopes states that it is "unclear what's going on. All one sees in the video is two unidentified men speaking Somali in an outdoor setting, discussing filling out a voter registration form. At one point, money allegedly changes hands."[] FOX 9 heard from two sources that the two men in the above incident are Omar Jamal and a relative of his, and that what Omar Jamal was doing was passing his relative $ to transfer to the family of another relative, who was sick in Somalia.[]

As a result of the videos, the Minneapolis Police is "looking into the validity" of the allegations.[]The Sahan Journal reported that Omar Jamal had later given an interview where he stated that he had not met any person who was paid to vote, which would contradict what he told Project Veritas.[]

Pennsylvania postal worker video ()

Project Veritas released a video where a Pennsylvania postal worker in Erie claimed, without evidence, that on November 5, the Erie postmaster told a postal supervisor "that they messed up yesterday", because "they had postmarked one of the ballots the fourth instead of the third, because they were supposed to put them for the third".[][]

On November 10, officials of the Postal Service Office of Inspector General told members of Congress that the postal worker had recanted the claims to investigators.[] Shortly afterwards, multiple news reports reported that the postal worker, Richard Hopkins, told investigators from the U.S. Postal Service’s Office of Inspector General that his allegations were not true and had signed an affidavit recanting his claims.[][][] Hopkins initially denied that he had recanted his allegations; when the final Postmaster's General report and audio recordings from his interview confirmed that he had done so, however, he had no comment.[][][]

Also on November 11, Project Veritas released a two-hour audio recording purportedly of the conversation between Hopkins and the investigators. The Washington Post described it as "not clear" if Project Veritas had edited the audio recording before release. In the recording, Hopkins is heard saying that Project Veritas wrote his affidavit for him. Additionally, Hopkins recounted that when he was interacting with Project Veritas, he was in "so much shock [he] wasn't paying that much attention to what they were telling me". Hopkins says in the audio that he heard parts of a conversation, with the specific phrases he heard being "ballots on the 4th", "all for the 3rd", and "one postmarked on the 4th". Hopkins acknowledged in the audio that he had not heard the word "backdate".[]

The Postal Service inspector general investigated and released a report in March confirming that Hopkins had recanted the account and finding no evidence to support his original claim.[] Project Veritas continued to promote the postal worker's claims of fraud after they had been discredited.[]


Senator Mary Landrieu ()

O'Keefe and colleagues were arrested in the Hale Boggs Federal Complex in New Orleans in January and charged with entering federal property under false pretenses with the intent of committing a felony, at the office of United States Senator Mary Landrieu, a Democrat. His three fellow activists, who were dressed as telephone repairmen when apprehended, included Robert Flanagan, the son of William Flanagan, acting U.S. Attorney of the Eastern District of Louisiana.[][] The four men were charged with malicious intent to damage the phone system.[] O'Keefe stated that he had entered Landrieu's office to investigate complaints that she was ignoring phone calls from constituents during the debate over President Barack Obama's health care bill.[]

The charges in the case were reduced from a felony to a single misdemeanor count of entering a federal building under false pretenses.[][] O'Keefe and the others pleaded guilty on May O'Keefe was sentenced to three years' probation, hours of community service and a $1, fine. The other three men received lesser sentences.[]

In August , O'Keefe revisited the incident by releasing a video entitled: "a confrontation with former U.S. Attorney Jim Letten on the campus of Tulane University". Letten is a former Republican U.S. Attorney who recused himself from the Landrieu incident because he knew the father of one of the men involved. The video shows Letten accusing O'Keefe of "terrorizing" Letten's wife at their home, of harassing him, and trespassing on the Tulane campus. He called O'Keefe a "coward" and a "spud", and referred to O'Keefe and his companions as "hobbits" and "scum".[]

Abbie Boudreau ()

In August , O'Keefe planned a staged encounter with the CNN correspondent Abbie Boudreau, who was doing a documentary on the young conservative movement. He set up an appointment at his office in Maryland to discuss a video shoot.[] Izzy Santa, executive director of Project Veritas, warned Boudreau that O'Keefe was planning to "punk" her on the boat by trying to seduce her—which he would film on hidden cameras.[][] Boudreau did not board the boat and soon left the area.[][]

CNN later published a page plan written by O'Keefe mentor Ben Wetmore. It listed props for the boat scheme, including pornography, sexual aids, condoms, a blindfold and "fuzzy" handcuffs.[][][] When questioned by CNN, O'Keefe denied he was going to follow the Wetmore plan, as he found parts of it inappropriate.[] Boudreau commented "that does not appear to be true, according to a series of emails we obtained from Izzy Santa, who says the e-mails reveal James' true intentions."[]

Following the Boudreau incident, Project Veritas paid Izzy Santa a five-figure settlement after she threatened to sue, which included a nondisclosure agreement.[]

Attempt to solicit voter fraud ()

In October , O'Keefe and his two colleagues attempted to bait staffers for Congressman Jared Polis (D-CO) and then-U.S. Senator Mark Udall, as well as independent expenditure organizations, into approving voter fraud, according to several staffers who interacted with O'Keefe and his colleagues. Staffers began photographing O'Keefe's crew and advising them that what they were advocating was illegal; one nonprofit said they contacted police.[]

Attempted sting of Open Society Foundations ()

On March 16, , O'Keefe attempted to call Open Society Foundations under the assumed name of "Victor Kesh", describing himself as attached to "a, uh, foundation"[sic] seeking to "get involved with you and aid what you do in fighting for, um, European values."[sic] O'Keefe forgot to hang up after recording the voicemail, and several more minutes of audio were recorded, revealing that he was attached to Discover the Networks and planning a series of attempts to create embarrassing videos or other recordings of targeted groups.[][]

Failed attempt to sting The Washington Post ()

Beginning in July , Project Veritas operative Jaime Phillips attempted to infiltrate The Washington Post and other media outlets by joining networking groups related to journalism and left-leaning politics. She and a male companion attended events related to the Post, and their conversations with journalists were sometimes covertly recorded.[]

In November , The Washington Post reported that several women accused Republican Alabama U.S. Senate candidate Roy Moore of pursuing them while they were teenagers and he was in his 30s.[] Later that same month, Jaime Phillips approached The Washington Post and falsely claimed that Moore had impregnated her as a teenager and that she had an abortion.[][] In conducting its usual fact-checking, the Post discovered multiple red flags in her story. They found a GoFundMe page in her name that said, "I've accepted a job to work in the conservative media movement to combat the lies and deceipt [sic] of the liberal MSM." After a Post reporter confronted her with the inconsistencies during a video-recorded interview, Phillips denied that she was working with an organization that targets journalists, and said that she no longer wanted to do the story.[] She was seen outside Project Veritas' office in Mamaroneck, New York, with her car remaining at the office's parking lot for more than an hour.[] O'Keefe declined to comment about the woman's apparent connection to Project Veritas.[][] Instead of running a story about Phillips' supposed pregnancy, the Post published an article about the attempted sting operation. The Post decided to disclose Phillips' original discussions made off the record, saying that Phillips' lies voided any agreement to keep those disclosures confidential.[]

Hours after the Post published this story, O'Keefe released a video which he claimed exposed the newspaper's liberal bias.[] The video includes undercover footage of conversations with two Post employees, national security reporter Dan Lamothe and product director Joey Marburger.[] These employees explained to undercover Project Veritas operatives the difference between the news reporting of The Washington Post (which calls out the Trump administration's missteps while giving "him credit where there's credit" due) and the Post's opinion editorials; O'Keefe said that this exposed the Washington Post's "hidden agenda."[][]

O'Keefe was criticized for his failed sting, and The Washington Post was praised. Rod Dreher of The American Conservative praised the Post and called on conservative donors to stop giving money to O'Keefe's outfit.[] Dan McLaughlin of the conservative National Review said that O'Keefe's sting was an "own goal" and that O'Keefe was doing a disservice to the conservative movement;[]Jim Geraghty of the National Review made a similar assessment.[]Byron York of The Washington Examiner said that O'Keefe's "idiocy" was "beyond boneheaded,"&#;and that "O'Keefe really ought to hang it up."[]Ben Shapiro, the conservative editor in chief of The Daily Wire, said that the botched sting was "horrible, both morally and effectively."[]Conor Friedersdorf of The Atlantic wrote, "If James O'Keefe respected the right-wing populists who make up the audience of Project Veritas he would tell them the truth about all of the organizations that he targets. Instead, Project Veritas operates in bad faith, an attribute it demonstrated again this week in the aftermath of its bungled attempt to trick The Washington Post."[] Noah Rothman of the conservative magazine Commentary chastised O'Keefe for being exploitative of his audience: "No longer are institutions like Veritas dedicated to combating ignorance in their audience. They're actively courting it."[]

Jonathan Chait of New York magazine said that O'Keefe, having set out to prove that the Post was fake news, ended up disproving it. O'Keefe's plot collapsed because it was premised on a ludicrously false worldview, wrote Chait. "The Washington Post does not, in fact, publish unverified accusations just because they're against Republicans." O'Keefe's attempts to prove rampant voter fraud have failed "because voter fraud is not rampant."[]

In , The Washington Post was awarded the Pulitzer Prize for Investigative Reporting for its coverage of the allegations against Moore, including its exposé of the unsuccessful Project Veritas sting.[9][33]

The New York Times reported in May that multiple operatives from Project Veritas were involved in a scheme to discredit F.B.I. employees and other officials who they viewed to be enemies of President Trump. Living out of a large shared home in Georgetown, women employed by Project Veritas went on dates with employees of the F.B.I. to attempt to secretly record them denigrating Trump. National Security Advisor H. R. McMaster was a primary target of this operation, though efforts against him ended in March when McMaster resigned his position.[]

Funding and organization

Much of the funding for Project Veritas comes from anonymous donations through Donors Trust, a conservative, American nonprofit donor-advised fundbacked by the Koch brothers, which according to its promotional materials, says that it will "keep your charitable giving private, especially gifts funding sensitive or controversial issues".[4][][2] Donors Trust provided Project Veritas with gradually increasing cash infusions, including $25, in , $, in ,[34] $ million in ,[21] and over $4 million in [35]

Other prominent donors include the Donald J. Trump Foundation, which donated $20, in ,[34] including a $10, transfer in May ,[36][] which was made a month before the launch of Donald Trump's presidential campaign.[36] O'Keefe attended, as a guest of the Trump campaign, the final presidential debate, and was later available in the spin room following the Las Vegas event.[]

The group is a (c)(3) tax-exempt organization.[] The group's affiliate is the Project Veritas Action Fund.[38]

The Daily Dot reported that they found a pattern in which Project Veritas' supposed whistleblowers "almost all establish crowdfunding pages hyped by Project Veritas within days and hours of going public with their allegations." The Daily Dot provided seven examples in or Richard Hopkins, Zach McElroy, Eric Cochran, Cary Poarch, Greg Copolla, Ryan Hartwig, and Omar Jamal, who each raised between $20, to over $, on GoFundMe, although in some instances, the money was not disbursed.[]


  1. ^This phrase as it stands contains typos even though it is an exact quote from the book. It should be "relying on documents filed with the Internal Revenue Service".[2]


  1. ^ abcBoburg, Shawn (November 30, ). "N.Y. attorney general warns Project Veritas its fundraising license is at risk". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on October 23, Retrieved January 7,
  2. ^ abO'Harrow, Robert Jr (December 1, ). "Project Veritas received $ million last year from charity associated with the Koch brothers". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on August 27, Retrieved August 27,
  3. ^ abDisinformation
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    • Hellinger, Daniel C. (). "Globalization, Populism, Conspiracism". Conspiracies and Conspiracy Theories in the Age of Trump. Palgrave Macmillan. pp.&#;– doi/_5. ISBN&#;.
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    • Palmer, Scott (November 6, ). "ABC News anchor says Jeffrey Epstein exposé killed by Royal palace's threats". Newshub. Archived from the original on November 24, Retrieved March 20,
    • Wolfman-Arent, Avi (May 31, ). "N.J. lawmakers question teachers union on undercover videos". WHYY. Retrieved March 20,
  4. ^ abcdefghijklGoss, Brian Michael (March 12, ). "Veritable Flak Mill". Journalism Studies. 19 (4): – doi/X ISSN&#;X. S2CID&#;
  5. ^ abcKroeger, Brooke (August 31, ). "Watchdog". Undercover Reporting: The Truth About Deception. Northwestern University Press. pp.&#;– ISBN&#;. JSTOR&#;j.cttsf Archived from the original on December 6, Retrieved November 7, &#; via JSTOR.
  6. ^ abDalesio, Emery P. (May 21, ). "N Carolina woman sues Project Veritas, founder for libel". Associated Press. Archived from the original on August 18, Retrieved January 30,
  7. ^ abcd[4][5][6]
  8. ^Wolfman-Arent, Avi (May 31, ). "N.J. lawmakers question teachers union on undercover videos". WHYY. Retrieved March 20,
  9. ^ abcLakshmanan, Indira A.R. (April 17, ). "The Washington Post won a Pulitzer for fighting fake news with facts". Poynter Institute. Archived from the original on November 1, Retrieved January 28,
  10. ^Rutenberg, Jim (Winter ). "How 'Fake News' Changed The New York Times – and Didn't". The Wilson Quarterly. Archived from the original on October 9, Retrieved January 21,
  11. ^Covucci, David (January 14, ). "James O'Keefe claims Bernie Sanders will throw Trump fans in gulags". The Daily Dot. Retrieved January 30,
  12. ^Wilson, Jason (July 27, ). "What is 'shadow banning', and why did Trump tweet about it?". The Guardian. Archived from the original on November 9, Retrieved January 30,
  13. ^Bernd, Candice (November 30, ). "James O'Keefe Talks 'Real News' in Dallas After Failing to Plant Fake News at The Washington Post". The Texas Observer. Archived from the original on November 5, Retrieved January 30,
  14. ^ ab[4][8][9][10][11][12][13]
  15. ^ abDeceptive
    • Goss, Brian Michael (March 12, ). "Veritable Flak Mill". Journalism Studies. 19 (4): – doi/X ISSN&#;X. S2CID&#;
    • Tumber, Howard; Waisbord, Silvio (March 24, ). The Routledge Companion to Media Disinformation and Populism. Routledge. ISBN&#;. Retrieved March 19, &#; via Google Books.
    • Kroeger, Brooke (August 31, ). "Watchdog". Undercover Reporting: The Truth About Deception. Northwestern University Press. pp.&#;– ISBN&#;. JSTOR&#;j.cttsf Archived from the original on December 6, Retrieved November 7, &#; via JSTOR.
    • Czarnecki, Sean (January 19, ). "A guide to the 7 types of fake news from Storyful's new editor". PRWeek. Archived from the original on February 1, Retrieved January 30,
    • Choi, Joseph (April 14, ). "Matt Gaetz makes six-figure ad buy targeting CNN amid sex trafficking allegations". The Hill. Retrieved April 19,
    • Pilkington, Ed (November 29, ). "Project Veritas: how fake news prize went to rightwing group beloved by Trump". The Guardian. Archived from the original on August 11, Retrieved August 7,
    • Karbal, Ian W. (November 3, ). "How careful local reporting undermined Trump's claims of voter fraud". Columbia Journalism Review. Archived from the original on November 21, Retrieved January 19,
    • Sebenius, Alyza; Brody, Ben (June 26, ). "Trump suggests U.S. should sue Facebook and Google". Bloomberg News. Archived from the original on September 12, Retrieved November 4,
    • Newton, Casey; Brandom, Russell (June 27, ). "Project Veritas' YouTube sting was deeply misleading — and successful". The Verge. Archived from the original on June 28, Retrieved June 27,
    • LaCapria, Kim (October 18, ). "Project Veritas' Election 'Rigging' Videos". Snopes. Archived from the original on June 30, Retrieved August 19,
    • Poniewozik, James (March 13, ). "The Twisty, Bent Truth of the NPR-Sting Video". Time. Archived from the original on June 14, Retrieved August 6, </ref>
    • "Video: Dem Activist Brags About Disrupting Trump Rallies". CBS Miami. October 19, Archived from the original on November 7, Retrieved November 6,
    • Ellefson, Lindsey (December 2, ). "Project Veritas Issues Correction for Misidentifying CNN Employee in Call". TheWrap. Archived from the original on January 25, Retrieved January 30,
  16. ^Far-right
    • Tumber, Howard; Waisbord, Silvio (March 24, ). The Routledge Companion to Media Disinformation and Populism. Routledge. ISBN&#;. Retrieved March 19, &#; via Google Books.
    • Covucci, David (January 14, ). "James O'Keefe claims Bernie Sanders will throw Trump fans in gulags". The Daily Dot. Retrieved January 30,
    • Wilson, Jason (July 27, ). "What is 'shadow banning', and why did Trump tweet about it?". The Guardian. Archived from the original on November 9, Retrieved January 30,
    • Karbal, Ian W. (December 14, ). "The best journalism of Covering Trump". Columbia Journalism Review. Archived from the original on December 17, Retrieved January 28,
    • Seidman, Andrew; Terruso, Julia (January 5, ). "Congress is about to formalize Biden's win. Busloads of Pa. Trump supporters are heading to D.C. to protest". The Philadelphia Inquirer. Archived from the original on January 28, Retrieved January 28,
    • Reimann, Nicholas (November 10, ). "Texas Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick Offering Up To $1 Million For Evidence Of Voter Fraud". Forbes. Archived from the original on February 1, Retrieved January 28,
    • Olalde, Mark (December 4, ). "Climate Point: Climate change disrupts life from the Hopi Reservation to Louisiana". USA Today. Archived from the original on December 8, Retrieved December 8,
    • Miao, Hannah (December 4, ). "New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy slams New York Young Republican Club for hosting large, maskless gala in Jersey City amid Covid surge". CNBC. Archived from the original on December 8, Retrieved December 8,
    • "US House race to watch: Lois Frankel vs Laura Loomer". Al Jazeera. October 31, Retrieved March 22,
    • Mathers, Matt (December 7, ). "AOC embroiled in fresh Twitter row with Marco Rubio over PPP loans". The Independent. Retrieved March 22,
    • Foster, Ally (November 12, ). "Trump supporters plan massive protests". Retrieved March 22,
    • Adler-Bell, Sam (May 23, ). "Prosecutors Withheld Evidence That Could Exonerate J20 Inauguration Protesters, Judge Rules". The Intercept. Retrieved March 22,
    • Min, Janice (March 22, ). "Pinterest and the Subtle Poison of Sexism and Racism in Silicon Valley". Time. Retrieved March 24,
    • Choi, Joseph (April 14, ). "Matt Gaetz makes six-figure ad buy targeting CNN amid sex trafficking allegations". The Hill. Retrieved April 19,
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  18. ^ abHaag, Matthew (November 27, ). "Woman Tried to Dupe Washington Post With False Claim About Roy Moore, Paper Says". The New York Times. ISSN&#; Archived from the original on April 5, Retrieved August 19,
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  20. ^[1][6][17][18][19]
  21. ^ abcdBennett, W. Lance; Livingston, Steven (October ). "The Coordinated Attack on Authoritative Institutions". The Disinformation Age. Cambridge University Press. pp.&#;– doi/ ISBN&#;. Archived from the original on January 26, Retrieved January 30,
  22. ^Damann, Taylor (January 8, ). "Project Veritas and the Changing Face of Fake News". Gateway Journalism Review. Southern Illinois University Carbondale. 47
These are the asteroids to worry about

Remembering Fr Anton Weerasinghe

Colombo (AsiaNews) – Father Anton Weerasinghe, a member of the Society of Jesus in Sri Lanka, died on Monday at the age of

A good-hearted man, he was able to win the affection of many friends at home and abroad, devoting much of his life to the development of Radio VeritasAsia.

Born on 12 June , Fr Anton entered the seminary in , becoming a priest 10 years later. Once he obtained a Master's Degree in communication from the University of Manila, Philippines, he was appointed advisor for the foreign service of Radio VeritasAsia.

In “the s, more Asian languages were added to Radio Veritas Asia, which until then aired only in Vietnamese, Mandarin, and Burmese,” the Catholic radio said in a statement.

The decision was taken by the then President of the Mass Communications Division of the Asian Bishops' Conference, Oswald Gomis, who at the time was the auxiliary bishop of Colombo.

With Fr Anton’s arrival, Radio Veritas Asia began broadcasting in 12 other languages, including Bengali, Karen, Kachin, Japanese, Sinhalese, Tamil and Hindi.

“There is no doubt that he fulfilled his responsibility to the fullest,” said Cyril Gamini Fernando, former coordinator at Radio Veritas Asia's Sri Lankan service, speaking to AsiaNews. “His communication skills were excellent. He was instrumental in launching the Radio Veritas Asia Sinhala service.”

“His invaluable service to the field of Catholic communication in Sri Lanka is immense,” Fr Fernando added. But above all, “The most outstanding quality I saw in him was humility. May God bless him with the treasures of heaven.”

Nimal Ignatius Perera, a lay Jesuit, also remembers him with affection. He was “truly a genuine companion of Jesus with a very unassuming character gifted with many talents”.

Funeral arrangements have not yet been announced. Fr Anton’s remains are still in hospital to determine if he died from COVID



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