Despite Threats And Censorship, Play About Anti-Trump FBI Lovers Pushes Forward

The Federalist | 6/3/2019 | Paulina Enck
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When asked what he wanted viewers to get out of his new play, “FBI Lovebirds: UnderCovers,” documentarian and playwright Phelim McAleer responded, “The truth.” That’s precisely what is being suppressed in Mead Theatre withdrawing from hosting the play’s premiere at the last minute, citing security threats due to a now-deleted tweet.

However, claims of safety concerns are merely a smokescreen to hide the far more insidious cause of the endeavored cancellation: anti-conservative bias. Yet the show must go on, and on June 13, the cast will rise above attempts at censorship to bring this fascinating tale to life.

Story - Sex - Politics - Espionage - FBI

With a ripped-from-the-headlines story of sex, politics, and international espionage, “FBI Lovebirds: UnderCovers” has all the makings of a sure-fire smash success. Described by McAleer as “Macbeth meets The Crucible,” it’s the shocking but true tale of former FBI lawyer Lisa Page and agent Peter Strzok’s attempts to prevent Trump’s presidency through concocting accusations of collusion with Russia. It’s one of the greatest political scandals of our age, yet it has not been granted the coverage it deserves due to bias against facts that appear to benefit political conservatives.

A tale of two senior officials within the Robert Mueller investigation actively acting to sabotage President Trump disquiets the left’s manufactured narrative of Mueller as the righteous crusader sent to save America from the Russian mole in the Oval Office. The truth, however, is much murkier than the left would care to admit, and the Mueller probe was far more an undemocratic attempt to unseat a legally elected president than an ethical investigation.

McAleer - Gap - Media - Play - Affair

McAleer set out to fill this gap in the media with a play detailing the affair, plot, and ultimate disgrace of Strzok and Page, portrayed by Dean Cain (“Lois and Clark,” “Gosnell”) and Kristy Swanson (“Psych,” “Buffy the Vampire Slayer”) and using the real-life...
(Excerpt) Read more at: The Federalist
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