July 11, 2020 (UPDATED: Sept. 20, 2020)
Child trafficking is front and center in the news lately.
Wayfair Furniture Catalog is suddenly trending heavily on Twitter, receiving a ton of serious scrutiny by multiplied thousands of citizen investigators, pooling their findings into one huge pile of questionable activity.
What is going on?
Wayfair is known as a catalog business for furniture and household goods. Is it also being used as a cover for child trafficking? The observation of many suggest yes.
Where are all the missing children? Children that disappeared from their own front yard, or while walking home from school? Even snatched from their beds on a warm summer night.
When photos of alleged missing children start showing up in Wayfair ads, overlapped with a high-priced piece of cheap-looking furniture, our collective antennas go up. “$12,000 for that?”
Could it be, that they have been operating right under our noses – a parallel black market universe existing and operating within the context of our daily catalog purchases?
Under public questioning and scrutiny, Wayfair quickly removed all such ads, and denied accusations of child trafficking.
However, we can expect not only a thorough formal investigation taking place, but possibly a landslide of corrupt connections being ripped wide open into the light of day.
Along similar lines, Ghislaine Maxwell, known as a close friend of Epstein’s, and a purveyor of children for sex, was arrested on July 2nd. Will she start naming names to save her own skin?
With solid information collected from multiple sources, we may finally begin to see an unraveling of decades-long corrupt individuals that form a world-wide web of child trafficking.
As a citizen journalist and investigative reporter, I am committed to accurately reporting the news. Wide awake, never asleep, I grew up in a 1960’s patriotic household, aware of the truth behind the false narrative.