Before getting pulled, figureheads like Steven Crowder were sharing tidbits from the manifesto, which includes all sorts of hate speech against white people and Hale's desire to murder them.
One entry speaks about how Hale "wanna kill all you little cr***ers," using derogatory language against people with light skin – Hale's skin is light, too, by the way.
"I hope I have a high death count," reads another line from the manifesto. "I'm ready ... I hope my victims aren't."
Yet another entry talks about how Hale was "Ready to die" for these convictions, which is what was ultimately reported in the media about Hale's demise after shooting up The Covenent School, a Presbyterian Church in America (PCA) school located in Nashville's high-end Green Hills neighborhood.
(Related: Earlier this year, federal officials claimed that it is too "astronomically dangerous" to release the Nashville trans shooter's manifesto for public viewing.)
After reporting all this, Crowder shared a post to X (formerly Twitter) explaining that Facebook was censoring people for trying to share anything from Hale's manifesto.
"Your post looks similar to content that we've removed for going against our Community Standards," reads the deletion prompt from Facebook on such posts. "You can delete it now to avoid potential account restrictions."
"Now we know why the corrupt FBI tried so hard to cover this up," commented internet personality Sean Davis about the matter.
X, now owned privately by billionaire electric vehicle (EV) guru Elon Musk, is apparently also censoring content about Hale's manifesto, falsely claiming that it was "leaked" by Alex Jones to Crowder.
"Community notes is trying to suppress this & Alex Jones didn't leak this to us," Crowder tweeted Musk. "Can you look into this?"
In case you missed the saga preceding all this, the Nashville Police Department (MNPD) was set to release Hale's manifesto back in May before anomalously reversing course at the last minute, promising that it would instead be released "soon."
A week later, the National Police Association (NPA) joined the Metropolitan Government of Nashville and Davidson County in suing for all records related to the March 27 shooting.
"We have asked for any manifestos, emails and any communications related to the case," said Betsy Brantner Smith, a spokesperson at NPA.
On May 5, Clata Renee Brewer, a Tennessee resident who works with the NPA, officially filed the lawsuit, this being the second suit filed over the shooting.
The FBI had rejected requests for Hale's manifesto to be released voluntarily, claiming that U.S. Code exempts from disclosure "records or information compiled for law enforcement records or information (that) could reasonably be expected to interfere with enforcement proceedings."
To be clear, none of these "enforcement proceedings" were cited in the FBI's response letter, leaving behind a mystery as to what became of Hale, who died at the scene of the attack.
"This shooting was faked by police," suggested one skeptical commenter about the highly suspicious nature of this incident.
"The shooter entered the school wearing black shoes, while the person shot dead by police was wearing red shoes. This shooting was filmed on different days and the shooter actress failed to put back on the same shoes."
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Sources for this article include: