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Trump Fans Flock To New Social Media Site After Trump Shuts Down His Communication Blog

After the lackluster release of  My Pillow CEO Mike Lindell’s “Frankspeech” and the sudden decision of President Trump to shut down his blog, there was a bit of concern among MAGA supporters as to where they could reliably get information and communicate outside the censorship limitations imposed by Facebook, Twitter and Youtube.

In a recent poll conducted by this news site, the social media forum called Spreely (www.spreely.com) has emerged as the overwhelming favorite alternative to Facebook.

Seventy-eight percent of the participants in the poll agreed that Spreely offered the easiest to adapt, the best content and offered a facebook-like feel without the risk of being banned for comments, memes, and opinions.

Many Spreely members are already refugees of the Facebook purge and are no longer able to even access their  Facebook accounts at all.



Spreely was launched in October of 2018 and has grown steadily. The owners have continued to add interesting features to the site including a messenger feature that works much like the Facebook messenger app.

The name “Spreely” is a contraction of “Speak Freely” and the platform has certainly lived up to its name.

Spreely has recently expanded into a video platform, similar to YouTube, with the launch of Spreely.video. While currently, content creators are limited, there is still a huge amount of content added daily.

In response to several members, Spreely has also expanded its video platform to “Connected TV” apps such as Roku, Apple TV and others. More information about this can be found on the website Spreely.tv.

According to recent news reports, as many as 15.4 million people have been removed from social media platforms for simply having a differing political ideology from the tech giants.

On October 11, 2018 Facebook took the unilateral decision to wipe out hundreds of pro-Trump pages and groups totaling over 70 million fans. When asked by page owners why they were removed, Facebook responded with a generic letter that simply said that pages were in violation of the terms of service.



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