Coronavirus epidemic news

Jerry Russell

Administrator
Staff member
The following is a 'prophetic' article from a couple of weeks ago (albeit after the first major 10% correction) with all the underlying data, and the comment that one doesn't ordinarily think of CEO's retiring en masse when the economy and stock market are booming

Thanks for finding this.
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
One of the big problems for these CEO's is the all the stock buybacks that were made with breaks (e.g. the foreign cash repatriation) that Trump gave them, which they used mostly to buy back stocks, pumping up the share prices and cashing themselves out at the higher, artificial level. This is what Dubya did as well with the same results. But now Trump is giving them further bailouts under the cover of the pandemic.

But, hey, he may give us peons a $1,000 each, while Pelosi gives aid to 20% of displaced workers. Guess whose going to win re-election?

Martenson presents data talking about the mitigation timing of lockdowns, in that starting a lockdown too soon is likely to lead to a strong rebound of the virus, because herd immunity will not have been well enough established. This presents the possibility that all the fumbling around was intentional, because this was the strategy all along. That is, they needed the virus to penetrate far enough into the respective societies before doing the lockdowns.

This means that China might be facing this problem now, as two Chinese cities had to re-enforce lockdowns after relaxing them for only a day.

 

Emma Robertson

Active Member
Remember that China itself has informed us to believe that the virus originated in a wet market in Wuhan.

And it has banned the selling of wild animals just recently, on February 25, in response to that. That's because bats and pangolins have been found to have a virus with a DNA at 99% 96% [JR - see below] equal to the COVID19 found in humans, and such animals are among those sold in wet markets.

If Chinese authorities were really convinced that the Americans created the new coronavirus in a lab they would not have banned these sellings. That's why I see these reciprocal conspirational accusations between Chinese and Americans as just political to weaken the other country. It's not unusual that a country accuses another of things that are not real, think for example of Chavez in Venezuela that accused Americans to create ecological disasters through HAARP.

Please note that the banning is now permanent, as they had banned wild animals consumption and selling also during SARS, as it origin was traced again in certain wild animals sold in wet markets, but removed the ban afterwords. So you see how strong is the convinction now that such practice is the cause of the COVID19.

Anyway this ban in wet markets won't prevent the selling of freshly slaughered animals and meat that is not refrigerated of animals that are not wild, with the incumbent threat that viruses even in domestic animals, like pigs or poultries, may mutate and, as I said, attack humans as well and become transmissibile from human to human.

That's what happened to this coronavirus: it was first an innocous virus for humans, just present in certain animals and then mutated genetically to be able to enter our body and strive. So the more people get exposed to animals at risk like these the more the chances of a pandemic. We normally are very scared for example of rats because they can transmit to us deadly diseases. In China instead they eat rats. And you can erase as many pictures as you want but you won't erase the truth.

China just banned the trade and consumption of wild animals. Experts think the coronavirus jumped from live animals to people at a market.
Feb 25, 2020, 7:09 PM​
China's wildlife-farming industry, valued at $74 billion, has been permanently shut down.
On Monday, the nation's legislature banned the buying, selling, and eating of wild animals in an effort to prevent zoonotic diseases from jumping from animals to people.
The novel coronavirus, which has killed at least 2,700 people, is thought to have been transmitted to humans by pigs, civets, or pangolins at the Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market in Wuhan, China.
"There has been a growing concern among people over the consumption of wild animals and the hidden dangers it brings to public health security since the novel coronavirus disease (COVID-19) outbreak," Zhang Tiewei, a legislative spokesman, told Reuters Monday.
Zhang added that the decision came at a "critical moment for the epidemic prevention and control."
Officials closed the Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market on January 1, and Wuhan authorities banned the live-animal trade at all markets in the city soon thereafter.
A few weeks later, Chinese authorities temporarily banned the buying, selling, and transportation of wild animals in markets, restaurants, and online marketplaces across the country. Farms that breed and transport wildlife were also quarantined and shut down. The ban was expected to stay in place until the coronavirus epidemic ended, Xinhua News reported. But now it's permanent.
Since the outbreak began, Chinese authorities have shut down 20,000 farms raising peacocks, civet cats, porcupines, ostriches, and wild geese, The Guardian reported.
The businness is big "but many experts support this type of intervention to help prevent the spread of viruses. "The government has signaled that it wants to take immediate action to prevent any future outbreaks of diseases that spread from animals to humans," Li Zhang, a conservation biologist at Beijing Normal University, told Nature. He added that wildlife trade and consumption represented a direct threat to animals and a major public-health risk.
That's because the close proximity of shoppers and vendors to live and dead animals at wet markets creates a breeding ground for zoonotic diseases.
"For cultural reasons in the region, people want to see the specific animals they're buying be slaughtered in front of them, so they know they're receiving the products they paid for," Emily Langdon, an infectious-disease specialist at the University of Chicago, wrote in an article. "That means there's a lot of skinning of dead animals in front of shoppers and, as a result, aerosolizing of all sorts of things."
75% of emerging infectious diseases come from animals
Three-quarters of new or emerging infectious diseases in people come from animals, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Bats harbor a significantly higher proportion of zoonotic viruses than other mammals. They pass them along in their poop: If a bat drops feces onto a piece of fruit that another animal then eats, that creature can become a carrier.
Genetic evidence suggests that the new coronavirus almost certainly originated in bats, which passed it to another animal. The virus then jumped from that animal to people at a wildlife market. SARS (which is caused by a coronavirus) originated in bats too, then jumped to civets, which passed it to people in a Chinese wet market.
 
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Jerry Russell

Administrator
Staff member
Martenson presents data talking about the mitigation timing of lockdowns, in that starting a lockdown too soon is likely to lead to a strong rebound of the virus, because herd immunity will not have been well enough established. This presents the possibility that all the fumbling around was intentional, because this was the strategy all along. That is, they needed the virus to penetrate far enough into the respective societies before doing the lockdowns

Yes, Martenson did say this. And it seems completely inconsistent with everything else he's ever said. It would be necessary to get at least 70% of the population exposed to the virus, if not more, to get "herd immunity". I don't see how to get there, without overwhelming the health care system.

It's been several days now that people have been posting about chloroquine at Martenson's web forum. The evidence seems very solid, coming from independent research teams in China, South Korea, and France, saying that this is very effective. It puzzles me that Martenson isn't headlining this. I haven't watched all his videos, but a large percentage of them, and I haven't seen him ever mention it.

This means that China might be facing this problem now, as two Chinese cities had to re-enforce lockdowns after relaxing them for only a day.

I've seen this report, and it doesn't make any sense at all. After only one day, how could they have any data? New infections would take many days to get established enough to show symptoms, or to be detected in tests. If indeed they're re-enforcing lockdowns after one day, it's for some other reason besides renewed spread of the virus.

That's because bats and pangolins have been found to have a virus with a DNA at 99% equal to the COVID19 found in humans,

No, only 96%. You're talking about the RaTG13 bat coronavirus. It's 96% similar. Humans and gorillas also share about 96% DNA. It's a big evolutionary distance.

If Chinese authorities were really convinced that the Americans created the new coronavirus in a lab they would not have banned these sellings.

It's possible that Chinese authorities don't really know what's going on, any more than we do. So they took immediate action.
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Yes, Martenson did say this. And it seems completely inconsistent with everything else he's ever said. It would be necessary to get at least 70% of the population exposed to the virus, if not more, to get "herd immunity". I don't see how to get there, without overwhelming the health care system.
He's saying that he understands that this may be the logic being employed, that thus explains the otherwise unexplainable lack of action (beyond shutting down direct flights from China to the USA) and worse. Now if you combine this logic with an aim to trim entitlement program liabilities then ...

It does make sense that if one can not wipe out every last active case then that person could start a new outbreak before effective herd immunity is achieved.
I've seen this report, and it doesn't make any sense at all. After only one day, how could they have any data? New infections would take many days to get established enough to show symptoms, or to be detected in tests. If indeed they're re-enforcing lockdowns after one day, it's for some other reason besides renewed spread of the virus.
Yes, the one day aspect is a problem, but maybe they gamed this out and decided to reverse course after halting the lockdowns?
It's been several days now that people have been posting about chloroquine at Martenson's web forum. The evidence seems very solid, coming from independent research teams in China, South Korea, and France, saying that this is very effective. It puzzles me that Martenson isn't headlining this. I haven't watched all his videos, but a large percentage of them, and I haven't seen him ever mention it.
I think he may have briefly mentioned it, or I may be mistaking this with another presentation.
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Well, here's some possible good news. They are saying that this drug isn't very effective against advanced cases, but I wonder if this is because of secondary bacterial infections?

And, it seems to me, since this is already a generally safe drug, that people should be allowed access to it under "informed consent". Also, how does this type of drug affect 'herd immunity'?

...
Medical authorities in China have said a drug used in Japan to treat new strains of influenza appeared to be effective in coronavirus patients, Japanese media said on Wednesday.
Zhang Xinmin, an official at China’s science and technology ministry, said favipiravir, developed by a subsidiary of Fujifilm, had produced encouraging outcomes in clinical trials in Wuhan and Shenzhen involving 340 patients.
“It has a high degree of safety and is clearly effective in treatment,” Zhang told reporters on Tuesday.
Patients who were given the medicine in Shenzhen turned negative for the virus after a median of four days after becoming positive, compared with a median of 11 days for those who were not treated with the drug, public broadcaster NHK said.
In addition, X-rays confirmed improvements in lung condition in about 91% of the patients who were treated with favipiravir, compared to 62% or those without the drug.
...
But a Japanese health ministry source suggested the drug was not as effective in people with more severe symptoms. “We’ve given Avigan to 70 to 80 people, but it doesn’t seem to work that well when the virus has already multiplied,” the source told the Mainichi Shimbun.
The same limitations had been identified in studies involving coronavirus patients using a combination of the HIV antiretrovirals lopinavir and ritonavir, the source added. ...
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
While out pulling weeds in the front yard, a passing Trumpee neighbor and I started to discuss matters. He insisted the problem is caused by socialized medicine ("Just look at Italy.") and proceeded into a rant. After I attempted to reframe the argument he had enough and departed. I had mentioned 'socialism for the rich' and this was probably not the best place to start.

Unfortunately, I was not able to ask him what he thought of the administration plans and Trumpublican legislators consulting with Andrew Yang about giving Americans thousands of dollars to keep them and the economy from taking too big of a dump. Is this not 'socialism'.

...
ALBERTA: As you said, it’s, it’s got to feel a little, a little strange, right? Because you don’t want to be called a prophet during a time like this. But the circumstances you were describing during the campaign were not altogether different from what we’re seeing right now—millions of Americans losing their work and losing their ability to pay bills, and the whole economy as a result of that going into a downward spiral.
YANG: A lot of what I talked about was the rate of change. I was painting a picture where we wind up automating millions of American livelihoods and then are left trying to figure out what the path forward is for those people, their families, those communities. What the pandemic has done is accelerate those circumstances in an incredibly compressed time frame where it has literally sent tens of millions of Americans home all at once. I was talking about an evolving automated economy that would affect more and more of us home over time. And it’s become painfully obvious that putting money into our hands is the only commonsense solution to keep our families afloat.
ALBERTA: Let’s step back for a second. Zach Graumann, your campaign manager, tweeted a little while ago during that White House press briefing, “PLOT TWIST: Donald Trump wins re-election on Andrew Yang’s policy platform.” And then he had an exploding head emoji. Does it feel like your head is exploding right now?
YANG: Well, certainly I never imagined that I would suspend my campaign in February and then we would agree to pay $1,000 a month to Americans in March. (Laughs hysterically.) That was not something I could have imagined. But here we are. This pandemic is jeopardizing the material wealth of tens of millions of Americans. They can’t leave home to work and put food on the table because their kids can’t go to school. Most Americans have very little in the way of savings. There’s this fanciful notion that people can afford to stay home from work for weeks on end. But most Americans can’t. So, you can imagine families where their savings are depleted, their access to credit is limited, it’s possible even that some of the places that they would go to get food or supplies may not be functioning at capacity. Things get very dark and very bleak very quickly. And if you’re looking from a national scope as to how to improve things, putting money into their hands resolves some of the worst concerns very, very quickly. It’s a commonsense solution. Actually, it’s the only solution. ...

Hmmm, maybe Covid-19 is a Bolshevik plot after all, considering that Agent Orange is not really a political 'conservative'. This was why this incompetant businessman kept getting propped up financially by Russians (crypto-Bolsheviks all). Look how few infections there are in Russia, despite all those Chinese coming and going there. And, what happens when you spell it backwards? 91-divoC, that's what. Bolshevism!!! o_O
 

Jerry Russell

Administrator
Staff member
favipiravir, developed by a subsidiary of Fujifilm, had produced encouraging outcomes in clinical trials in Wuhan and Shenzhen involving 340 patients.

The pharmaceutical industry is looking for patented, expensive remedies with plenty of side effects to keep patients coming back for years to come.

Chloroquine is inexpensive and very safe, at least in moderate doses for short periods of time.

Unfortunately, I was not able to ask him what he thought of the administration plans and Trumpublican legislators consulting with Andrew Yang about giving Americans thousands of dollars to keep them and the economy from taking too big of a dump. Is this not 'socialism'.

Is Trump now suggesting a subsidy of $1000 per month for the duration of the emergency? Or, just a one-time bonus?
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Is Trump now suggesting a subsidy of $1000 per month for the duration of the emergency? Or, just a one-time bonus?
There are a lot of competing proposals, with a lot of debate about means-testing, ironically favored by the corporate Dems. Pelosi has said she will not pass a bill without means-testing. This is going to allow Trump populism to move to the left of the corporate Dems. Quibbling over qualifications is going to significantly delay funds for those that need help the most.

 

Jerry Russell

Administrator
Staff member
[favipiravir] is already a generally safe drug ...

I can't find any evidence to the contrary. A review paper of various studies regarding the drug says that as of the article date (2013) it had been tested on 1400 test subjects, and no noteworthy problems surface. The drug made it so far as a Phase III trial for safety & effectiveness against routine influenza cases, begun in 2015. But, the results don't seem to have been reported. I can only presume that it wasn't found effective enough in that arena.

[Chlorine Dioxide discussion moved here:
https://postflaviana.org/community/...ne-dioxide-aka-miracle-mineral-solution.2621/ ]
 
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Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Similar to record numbers of CEO retiring, after cashing out on the stock buyback profiteering they engaged in, two Republican senators display more foreknowledge and insider trading. BTW, the month of January 2020 saw the highest monthly number of retiring CEOs ever, and separately I saw the headline of an article that said the top retirement location for CEO's is ... Argentina. Bariloche anyone?

Two reports on Thursday revealed that Republican Sens. Richard Burr, N.C., and Kelly Loeffler, Ga., sold off significant amounts in stocks shortly before financial markets plunged because of the coronavirus pandemic.
The senators are reported to have had knowledge about the spread of coronavirus ahead of their sales.
ProPublica reported that Burr, who chairs the Senate Intelligence Committee, dumped somewhere between $628,000 and $1.72 million of stocks, much of which came from the hospitality industry. The sales were made in 33 separate transactions on Feb. 13. Records of the transactions are available through the Securities and Exchange Commission.
Just days before, Burr penned a Fox News op-ed with Sen. Lamar Alexander, writing that the country was "better prepared than ever before to face emerging public health threats."
And, according to NPR's Thursday reporting, a couple weeks later, on Feb. 27, Burr informed a gathering at a luncheon that the coronavirus is "much more aggressive in its transmission than anything that we have seen in recent history," at a time when President Donald Trump was still responding to the disease's spread in what some have described as an overly optimistic manner. ...

A friend emailed saying that he thinks that we were being sandbagged by this building herd immunity approach, which we weren't informed of until it was abandoned (if it's not just a cover story). Suddenly, we are only one tiny step away from martial law, if things don't go well, and especially if pockets of violence break out over food and supply shortages. I believe he is correct.

Once Trump changed direction 180 degrees the Trumpists stampeded the grocery stores, with police having to be called to break up fights (e.g. a Costco in LA).

Reports are coming out that indicate the virus will not slow down for summer, as warm weather locales are showing exponential growth now. And there is official talk that things may go on for some time, like 18 months.

Get your Doordash and Grubhub accounts activated, at least as more backup and/or variety.
 
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Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Remember those hijacked airliner crashing into skyscraper(s) exercises on the very day of 9/11? Well, this is a little bit different scenario. This time an exercise well in advance, but the circumstances of WH staff turnover can be used as cover, as also is having Jared Kushner be blamed for poopoohing the threat (which is rather believable).

Seven days before Donald Trump took office, his aides faced a major test: the rapid, global spread of a dangerous virus in cities like London and Seoul, one serious enough that some countries were imposing travel bans.
In a sober briefing, Trump’s incoming team learned that the disease was an emerging pandemic — a strain of novel influenza known as H9N2 — and that health systems were crashing in Asia, overwhelmed by the demand.
“Health officials warn that this could become the worst influenza pandemic since 1918,” Trump’s aides were told. Soon, they heard cases were popping up in California and Texas.
The briefing was intended to hammer home a new, terrifying reality facing the Trump administration, and the incoming president’s responsibility to protect Americans amid a crisis. But unlike the coronavirus pandemic currently ravaging the globe, this 2017 crisis didn’t really happen — it was among a handful of scenarios presented to Trump’s top aides as part of a legally required transition exercise with members of the outgoing administration of Barack Obama.
And in the words of several attendees, the atmosphere was “weird” at best, chilly at worst. ...
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
On 1/30/20 Senator Cotton on the Armed Services Committee discusses data that Covid-19 was made in a lab, and invokes Chernobyl (aka Wormwood):

 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Similar to record numbers of CEO retiring, after cashing out on the stock buyback profiteering they engaged in, two Republican senators display more foreknowledge and insider trading. BTW, the month of January 2020 saw the highest monthly number of retiring CEOs ever, and separately I saw the headline of an article that said the top retirement location for CEO's is ... Argentina. Bariloche anyone?
The count is up to 4 senators, including Imhofe (a member of The Family -- one [sic] Christian mafia), and the Democrat Feinstein, whose husband has lots of business ties to China. Burr was caught on a secret recording telling his home boys the real skinny, i.e. inside info. Think this case is unique?

We need to see the reporting on the short sales, not Donald Trump's birth certificate.

Claiming to be a wartime President, Chief Squawattle is telling the states to do more, while refusing to invoke the powers that he has that would make for uniformity. Some Trumpian states (7) are refusing to do anything, and of course, this means a lot more dead Trumpees than there otherwise would be. But Chief Squawattle is also pushing the blame for what will go wrong onto everyone else, as this and other instances have proven that he is not responsible for anything other than what goes right. The buck does not stop on his desk, but rather in his pocket.
 
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Jerry Russell

Administrator
Staff member
Burr, who chairs the Senate Intelligence Committee, dumped somewhere between $628,000 and $1.72 million of stocks, much of which came from the hospitality industry. The sales were made in 33 separate transactions on Feb. 13.

Chris Martenson called the alert on this coronavirus on Jan. 23, and I reported it here on Jan. 24. Burr was almost three weeks behind us! If I had any stocks, I would've sold them too.

Cotton was speaking to the Senate on Jan. 30, predicting worldwide pandemic. How could that be good for business? I should hope that every one of the 100 Senators was smart enough to dump their stocks by that point.

I didn't hear Cotton come right out and say that the coronavirus was made in a lab. But he did say it didn't come from the wet market, and he pointedly mentioned that the Wuhan biolab was right at the epicenter.

Once Trump changed direction 180 degrees the Trumpists stampeded the grocery stores,

According to a report at Forbes: at a press briefing yesterday (March 19), Trump said that chloroquine has been approved by the FDA for use with covid-19 patients. FDA commissioner Stephan Hahn said that clinical trials will be under way shortly. However, as far as I can tell, there was no mention that clinical trials have already successfully taken place in China and France.

Even before the announcement, stampeding shoppers were running up the price of aquarium grade chloroquine phosphate! Fox News says that the price of a 25 gram bottle went from $10 pre-crisis to $500 on March 2nd, and now I see there's not a gram to be found on e-bay at any price. Meanwhile, CNN got Dr. Fauci on to pooh-poo the drug, while warning of shortages.
 
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Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Chris Martenson called the alert on this coronavirus on Jan. 23, and I reported it here on Jan. 24. Burr was almost three weeks behind us! If I had any stocks, I would've sold them too.

Cotton was speaking to the Senate on Jan. 30, predicting worldwide pandemic. How could that be good for business? I should hope that every one of the 100 Senators was smart enough to dump their stocks by that point.

I didn't hear Cotton say that the coronavirus was a bioweapon. But he did say it didn't come from the wet market, and he pointedly mentioned that the Wuhan biolab was right at the epicenter.
Uhmmm Jerry. They're doing all this while telling the public that everything is hunky dory. In other words, everybody wait till after I sell my overpriced stocks first. That you and Martenson understood differently beforehand is a different matter.

Cotton said that a significant number of the first cases had no contact with the wet market. What is being implied then, in the context of a nearby virus lab ... and the World Military Games in Wuhan? It might be an accidental leak from the lab, doubtfully a deliberate Chinese infection of the local community, or maybe the poor performing US soldiers were unwittingly innoculated ... by whom?

Maybe it is God's Will, a heavenly army (caused by the Sun's low activity and increased cosmic rays mutating sleeping 'corona' viruses) sent to clean the world of evil-doers partying during Spring Break and such?

Even before the announcement, stampeding shoppers were running up the price of aquarium grade chloroquine phosphate! Fox News says that the price of a 25 gram bottle went from $10 pre-crisis to $500 on March 2nd, and now I see there's not a gram to be found on e-bay at any price. Meanwhile, CNN got Dr. Fauci on to pooh-poo the drug, while warning of shortages.
I think we must distinguish between categories of shoppers. Those seeking chloroquinine at such an early phase are clearly better informed than other seeking toilet paper and hand wipes.

BTW, it appears that people are causing sewer problems by flushing t-shirt fabric and hand wipes down the toilet, in the staid of toilet paper. Smarter folks are using rags and simply washing them properly.
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
Now all of 'non-essential' California and other places are to stay at home.

I had a very yummy breakfast burrito delivered from Jack in the Box, and at the same time a nice chicken salad and a slice of cheesecake for linner. One delivery cost for two separate meals. The new breakfast menu from Wendy's is pretty darn good as well, but don't order near their switch from breakfast to lunch.
 

Richard Stanley

Well-Known Member
The following is the conclusion of a piece about the dry calculus of the herd immunity approach taken by England and the USA until recently. I love the comment about the sacrifice to Moloch and the spirit of Vichy.

...
Of course, not everyone on the right has been blithe; Tucker Carlson deserves particular credit for pushing back against the dismissiveness of his colleagues. And there's been plenty of clueless incompetence on the left, with New York City Mayor Bill De Blasio earning particular opprobrium. But there’s something particularly odious about supposed conservatives mocking authorities, public and private, that are taking prudent action against a novel threat.
Which is why I was so galled by the tone of Macdonald's conclusion:
It is hard to imagine that the panicked leaders and populace of today would have been able to triumph in the last century's World Wars. America's colleges sent off thousands of their young men to fight and die in those wars; those students went off with conviction and courage. Currently, colleges and universities are shutting down with no hint of the virus in their vicinity. Would today's panicked leaders and populace be able to triumph in the face of a World War, or some other legitimately comparable threat? Let's hope that we do not have to find out. [The New Criterion]
Quite apart from the fact that countries like China and Israel — hardly countries noted for coddling their youth — have been far more aggressive in responding to the virus than America has been, the comparison is preposterous on its face. The college students coming home aren't afraid of the virus, and neither are their school's administrators. Nor are the staff of hotels and restaurants and other businesses being shut, for who knows how long. Willingly or unwillingly, they are making a sacrifice to fight a disease that is mostly coming for others. Perhaps that is misguided, though I hardly think so, but it is absurd to call it cowardice.
The opposed spirit, meanwhile, is exemplified by those crowding the bars and restaurants on their unexpected days off. These are the heroes, I guess, of those who scoff and sneer at the entirely reasoned and evidence-based efforts to fight the virus with every tool at our disposal.
Far from the spirit that won the war, theirs is the spirit of Vichy, that sees resistance as futile, and coolly prepares a sacrifice to Moloch to preserve its comfortable ease.
 

John

New Member
https://thedoctorwithin.com/blog/2020/03/10/newsletter-march-2020/
Corona Virus: Why and How it will soon vanish

I'd like to get a doctor in our neck of the woods to do the same experiment he describes regarding verification of any testing actually occurring in Santa Clara County in the Bay area. I don't agree with his conclusion that this was/is centered on the 8 billion dollars of Federal funding, but that's neither here nor there, if no testing is going on. If true, we're in a whole new dimension of pseudo.

I see from the MIT Technology site that a new paper was just published on antibody testing, so maybe the growing awareness of the PCR test problems is causing them to tack. Maybe they can milk the testing-paradigm for a new round of funds?

If you haven't visited the HouseOfNumbers YouTube channel to listen to some old interviews with prominent HIV-theory dissenters, then you're missing some very relevant stuff. None of this is new. It appears these clowns are not that creative. Here's a great interview with Dr. Duesberg wherein he mentions Dr. Fauci's role in the HIV fiasco.
 
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