Editors at Issues and Insights wonder whether government overseers will crack down on President Biden’s latest campaign ads.

President Joe Biden’s reelection ad campaign contains a boatload of misinformation and disinformation. Will the censors shut it down? Will the media alert their readers and viewers to the falsehoods? We all know the answers to those questions.

The political left is obsessed with shutting down any speech that doesn’t agree with its narrative. And it has successes to show for it. The Twitter files are the preeminent example. There exists a censorship-industrial complex, “a state-sponsored system targeting ‘disinformation,’” says journalist Matt Taibbi, who had access to the Twitter files, that strike “at the essence of the right to free speech.”

Hardly two years ago, and just a little more than a year into one of the worst administrations in U.S. history, the Biden White House created a Disinformation Governance Board. Its mission was to do the “critical work across several administrations” of addressing “disinformation that threatens the security of our country,” which meant punishing speech the Democrats don’t want the public to hear.

It didn’t last long. In less than four months it was dissolved. Turns out that people didn’t trust it. Many instinctively knew that it’s real mission was to censor political opponents and the free expression of private citizens who don’t hold the “correct” opinions and beliefs.

It would have also been good cover for the Democrats’ incessant lying, recently manifesting itself in the Biden campaign ads. Following is some of the inflammatory, and intentionally misleading, content from those ads, followed by the facts.

“If I don’t get elected, it’s going to be a bloodbath. … It’s going to be a bloodbath for the country.”

Trump said those words. It’s true. But he wasn’t threatening violence if he loses. Listen to the entire passage, not just a couple of sentences cherry picked by dishonest apparatchiks, and it’s clear he’s talking about the U.S. auto industry being harmed by foreign competition. While we don’t agree with Trump’s proposal to place tariffs on imports, honesty about what he said is still important.