Insurance companies are now canceling policies of conservatives who post pro-Trump messages on social media

Wednesday, March 27, 2019
By Paul Martin

by: Ethan Huff
Wednesday, March 27, 2019

What you choose to share with the world on your social media accounts could directly impact how much you pay for insurance – or even if you’re allowed to have insurance coverage at all.

New reports warn that people need to be extra cautious about posting pictures or videos that might be perceived as them engaging in high-risk activities, as some insurance companies are now actively scouring social media for anything they can find like this to deny people coverage.

People who travel a lot could wake up one day to discover that their home insurance has been canceled, for instance, as their houses are deemed to be at a higher risk of burglary. The same is true for adventure-seekers who climb the Brooklyn Bridge to take a selfie, and who thus could see their life insurance policies get terminated.

Natural News has also received reports of conservatives who are seeing their home insurance policies canceled for sharing pro-Trump information online, as such activity was found by some insurance carriers to – brace yourself – increase the risk of a home invasion or attack by the domestic terrorist group Antifa.

“Especially for claims, they look into social media, looking to see if someone’s driving a motorcycle without a helmet or posting pictures drinking and smoking,” warns Duarte Pereira, senior vice president of the IT (information technology) consulting group FitechGelb, reiterating this point.

Just one more reason to ditch social media, or at least go anonymous

This is what happens when people sacrifice their privacy in exchange for popularity and trendiness, baring every sordid detail of their lives online to the entire world. It might seem “cool” for a while, but in the end it almost always has consequences – including loneliness and depression, it’s important to note.

The good news is that not all hope is lost. It’s still possible to delete your social media accounts permanently, which in time will eliminate them from being accessed by the search engine “spiders” that tie them to your identity.

You can also change your name on platforms like Facebook and Instagram to an alias that won’t link to your true identity. At least right now, there’s no requirement that a person has to use social media – and if an employer, an insurance company, or anyone else asks to see your social media profiles against your will, you can simply tell them no without any fear of them finding these profiles without your consent.

New York State passes consumer protection law to fight back against insurance companies using social media against policyholders

The Rest…HERE

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