Category Archives: Health and medicine

The CDC starts doubting itself

Granted, the question of mask mandates and vaccination passports looks secondary when compared to the overall goal of the so-called pandemic promoters, but still, even their own research questions the wisdom of their own decisions.

As Canada’s Global Research reports, America’s Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (a.k.a. CDC) looked carefully into the mandated face mask rules, as well as other so-called emergency ideas.

The word “carefully” is most important here: more than a dozen medical doctors, PhD researchers, and several attorneys, examined the mask mandates across their country. For their own reasons, they limited their reporting to numerical effects, including morbidity (number of infections in a given area within a given time frame) and mortality (number of fatalities compared to the abovementioned number of infections in a given area within a given time frame).

The WHO’s suicide

Incredibly, those are precisely the two standards that the World Health Organisation (WHO) dropped about a dozen years ago. That move came upon a recommendation by the WHO’s own so-called medical experts. Subsequent inquiry by the European Union’s health commission found that those medical experts would receive (and accept) lucrative offers from pharmaceutical companies engaged in creating prevention and treatment for flu outbursts at the time (bird flu, swine, flu, etc.).

Since the WHO at the same time also rewrote their third standard, known as speed of spread so as to make it perfectly insignificant, the European Union’s report basically stated that the WHO has stripped itself of any ability to determine anything, including epidemics and pandemics.

In any case, the CDC report is clear: it concludes that mask mandates were associated with an average 1.32-per-cent decrease in the growth rates of COVID-19 cases and deaths during the first 100 days after the mask policy was implemented.

Put bluntly: the difference between mask mandates and no mask mandates is 1.32 per cent.

Considering the evidence of willfully inflated data (hospitals get bonuses for each reported COVID-19 case, and another set of bonuses for what they report as COVID-related death), statisticians question even that 1.32 per cent figure.

Here’s the deal: judging by official reports, the flu has all but disappeared. Compared to the 2020-2021 season, when hit 56 million reported cases, this year’s numbers are as close to zero as you can get before hitting it.

Two schools of thought exist: either COVID-19 is nothing but another flu strain, or (if we consider influenza as a completely separate condition), someone must have either misdiagnosed or misreported cases of flu as cases of COVID-related illnesses.

Of course, far be it for the CDC to exclaim “Eureka!”

A note for the uninitiated: Eureka, an exclamation attributed to Ancient Greek mathematician and inventor Archimedes. It signifies celebration of a discovery or invention. According to legend, Archimedes first used it when he discovered the principle that would be for ever named after him. It claims that the upward buoyant force that is exerted on a body immersed in a fluid, whether fully or partially, is equal to the weight of the fluid that the body displaces.

Dive into your bathtub, if you don’t believe it.

Back to reality.

While the CDC establishes the correlation between mandatory mask wearing and lack of mandates is significant, it still finds it necessary to add, however cautiously (and verbatim) that mask mandates “have the potential to slow the spread of COVID-19.”

The potential? Speak of useless verbiage. Oh, yes, several lawyers joined the CDC writers. The word potential is your typical attempt at providing an alibi to the CDC (alibism in scientific language, CYA, or cover your behind, in North American bureaucratese).

The funniest part: the WHO, shocked beyond belief by what it helped create, has backed off. It no longer views face masks as any kind of protection, and it no longer sees lockdowns as a way of stopping the spread, especially since it had no method how to calculate it, anyhow.

Who pays the piper?

Every official policy comes with a cost. While Americans who wear masks are more likely to get outside of their homes, where are they supposed to go if not to work? There’s no work, due to lockdowns.

Shopping? Who produces new goods during lockdowns?

There are even more serious repercussions, such as the alarming rise in severe mental health issues, including a spike in youth suicide, as a result of various public health policies, including mask mandates and lockdowns.

A paper published early January reported that, in late 2020, suicide rates among children in Japan jumped 49 per cent.

The Substance Abuse and Mental Health Service (SAMHSA) in the U.S. reported an incredible 890 (eight-hundred-and-ninety) per cent increase in call volume to its nationwide suicide hotline since last April.

Nobody knows whether wearing masks makes people bold enough to go out and spend money on things such as foodstuffs, all the way to entertainment gadgets.

A few reports indicate that mask mandates force many to stay home to avoid the hassle.

Here’s another tragedy: The Washington Post reported on the latest CDC study thus: “After state lift restrictions, CDC says mask mandates can reduce deaths.”

The New York Times, another bold liar, headlined: “Wearing masks, the [CDC] study reported, was linked to fewer infections with the coronavirus and COVID-19 deaths.”

And the NBC didn’t stay far behind these flagbearers, either: the CDC report, it said with glee, was “strong evidence that mask mandates can slow the spread of the coronavirus.”

Bloody lies, all of it, of course.

But, should anyone express doubts about the official story (and figures), they are labelled “deniers,” and they are quite unceremoniously kicked off most of today’s social media. Remember George Orwell’s Ministry of Truth?

Come to think of it, Facebook, YouTube, Google, and their cohorts, should ban the CDC for publishing its doubts. They did ban a sitting U.S. President, after all, so why not a group of scientists?

We’re getting too close to the point of no return

While many optimists think the Covid-19 hysteria will be behind us soon, the founder of the World Economic Forum is planning otherwise.

Lockdowns and other similar measures should be here to stay. Governments hope whatever they do will show their employers they’ve been taking good care of them.

Klaus Martin Schwab, the guy whose feudalistic socialism theory has started the entire movement, is on record as saying nothing can beat Covid-19 better than continuing with the drastic measures we have been witnessing since last March.

Governments, advised by medical people on their payroll, have only proven their opportunistic illiteracy. They claim their decisions to lock entire regions and industries down in the hope of stopping the spread of Covid-19-related illnesses are based on sound science. Like parents who aren’t sparing their rod when disciplining their children, the governments say they know what’s good for us, not realising they are doing what’s good for a small group of people hell-bent-for-leather on achieving their anti-human goal of turning the wheels of history where they want them.

How about facts?

Yes, quite a few medical professionals have bought into statements that we are facing a plague combined with caries, with a bit of leprosy thrown in.

But, a deeper dig reveals some shocking information.

The most obvious one: claiming they are treating an increasing number of Covid-related conditions brings monetary benefits to those who make those claims. Yes, the medical crowd gets paid bonuses based on a number of Covid-related illnesses they report. It does NOT mean this is the real number. It means this is the number reported to payroll departments, so they can calculate proper bonuses.

Bluntly put: governments have been bribing medical professionals.

Here’s a shocking number: even if we accept all deaths reported as Covid-related, the toll would be 0.028 per cent.

But we can’t accept those statistics. The evidence is no longer anecdotal, appearing here and there: an elderly person, in her/his nineties, passes away from either simple old age, or a condition linked to old age, or any other illness, and the death certificate lists Covid as reason of death even though not a sign had been detected.

Money talks, that’s all: another bonus.

The results are shocking. Young people who see no future because of the lockdown and other limitations, take their lives. Even those who are studying online and seem to be continuing with their education quite satisfactorily, are deeply depressed. The result: North American suicide rates among young people have jumped beyond belief. In the U.S. alone, they are up by 60 per cent.

Yes, some of it can be attributed to the fact today’s young generation, used to get anything and everything at the snap of their fingers, is spoilt by the snowflake culture that bans everything that can upset them, and by the cultures of woke and cancelling everything they deem unacceptably rough.

By the way, while “woke” is now used in political terms all over the world where English is spoken, it isn’t a new word at all. It means a person is aware of issues that concern what that person views as social and racial justice. Its origin comes from what is known as African-American Vernacular English. The original expression meant one was to stay awake. Now it reads woke, and the meaning has moved somewhat to include what its authors say is a continuing awareness of these issues.

In any case, an increase in youth suicides by 60 per cent is a strong signal that those people need help, and they are not getting it. Which is quite fine so far as the Gates Foundation’s goals are concerned: there are too many of us, why not have the weaker ones removes themselves from the genetic pool by their own hands?

Interestingly, not many in the government circles and mainstream media (MSM) have noticed that we have had none of the usual flu seasons. Neither have they noticed that fluctuations in Covid-related infection numbers resemble those recorded during annual flu seasons to the last dot.

And, so far as the decrease in new infections is concerned, why, this has been happening because we’ve been such good girls and boys, obeying our governments a health authorities’ every whim, including snitching on those who didn’t do what they had been ordered to do.

World in ruin

To sum up: our basic human rights are going to hell with all speed, our hospitality industry is in ruins, young people’s extracurricular activities have been curtailed like in an aftermath of a nuclear war, most of the arts and their practitioners are in the poorhouse, and the evidence that the entire scenario has been a hoax has been becoming increasingly convincing with each passing minute.

Lest anyone thinks that thing will get back to normal once the non-existent pandemic is over, here’s a warning: Klaus Martin Schwab of the World Economic Forum infamy still wants his feudalist-socialist vision of a Great Reset (a.k.a. the fourth industrial revolution) to become reality. The Gates Foundation still insists that about 6.5 billion of today’s 7.8 billion people on this Earth must go, and if someone calls their plans genocidal, so be it. And George Soros and his Open Societies are still convinced that what we need is one government ruling all over the world. The United Nations will suffice for the moment, but that august body can be subordinated to the mightiest any time the mightiest wish.

These forces know no other way to achieve their goals than instilling fear, terrorizing people into submission, using methods survivors of socialism know only too well. The damage they have caused to humanity borders on the irreparable. In any case, even if we find ways to get rid of these monsters, it may still take generations before humanity returns to its senses.

And that is the worst crime of all: nobody is going to give us back the time we’ve lost living in fear.

Scientists call for a full stop to Covid craziness

Humanity is facing an all-out attack by a small group of very special interests, and humanity should start defending itself actively before it is too late.

That is why a group of internationally renowned health professions wrote to thirty heads of states or governments, telling them that they are helping and abetting to commit the most horrible hoax.

These health professionals are calling on those responsible for their citizens to stop the terror, madness, manipulation, dictatorship, lies and the biggest health scam of the 21th century.

They wrote to 30 top politicians in 30 countries, explaining that what they are imposing are (verbatim) crazy and disproportionate measures that have been taken since the beginning to fight SARS-CoV-2 (lockdown, blocking the economy and education, social distancing, wearing of masks for all, etc.).

Dictatorship without proof

All those measures, the scientists add, are totally unjustified, are not based on any scientific evidence and violate the basic principles of evidence-based medicine.

It is not the first time that humanity faces a new virus: it experienced H2N2 in 1957, H3N2 in 1968, SARS-CoV in 2003, H5N1 in 2004, H1N1 in 2009, MERS-CoV in 2012 and faces the seasonal flu virus every year. However, none of the measures taken for SARS-CoV-2 has been taken for these viruses.

No, they say, adding concrete data to support their argument, SARS-CoV-2 is not as contagious as those who push the artificial hysteria claim.

And the fact that the virus we’re facing today is new is, in fact, nothing new: so were the viruses humanity faced earlier, and none of them would put countries into any lockdowns, block the global economy, paralyze education systems, force social distancing and make healthy people wear masks.

The scientists go on to dismantle claims such there are no vaccines, and this virus is deadlier than any other before it, Covid-19-related illnesses are especially serious, and the virus leads to saturation of hospitals. Using proven (and verifiable) data, they say openly that all these claims are false.

They demand that all these measures are stopped immediately: their consequences are catastrophic and they cause enormous harm to individuals as well as to entire societies.

They also question the use of so-called contact tracing applications.

And, most importantly, they demand that powers-that-be stop censoring experts and health professionals who question the official story. This, they say, is most outrageous when it happens in countries that pretend they are democratic.

They openly attack the inclusion of screenings in the counting of cases, even if the subjects are healthy and asymptomatic. This, they say, leads to an overestimation of the cases.

They are also exposing the irresponsible practice when authorities make no distinction between people who died from thevirus and people who died with the virus (with co-morbidities). Attributing the cause of death to SARS-CoV-2 without testing or autopsy, and forcing doctors to add COVID-19 to death certificates even if the patient died from other reasons equals a crime.

The experts also question the analytical and clinical performances of the tests placed on the market, including the virological tests, and find them all wanting.

There is no need to be scared, they say: this virus is benign unless one is part of the populations at risk. If the TV channels do the same thing with the flu, the figures will be much higher than for the coronavirus. The TV channels will report every day, on average, 3 million cases and 2,000 flu deaths. And for tuberculosis, they will report each day, on average, 30,000 cases and 5,000 dead.

In fact, the flu virus infects 1 billion people each year and kills 650,000 and tuberculosis infects 10,4 million people each year and kills 1,8 million people.

The experts who wrote and signed this alert add: lift all restrictions and obligations on citizens (state of emergency, lockdown, wearing a mask, social distancing, etc.) because they are stupid and purely dictatorial and have nothing to do with medicine or hygiene or the preservation of public health.

And they tell law enforcements agencies: the citizens owe you a lot because you are every day the guarantors of their security and the respect of law and order. But this does not mean submitting blindly to unfair orders. He Nurnberg tribunal that judged the Second World War crimes decided that yes, police should enforce the law but not injustice and dictatorship.

Criminal madness

What has been going on has nothing to do with medicine or hygiene or the preservation of public health, it is dictatorship and madness.

The World Health Organisation (WHO) must undergo a total reform. It is not in order that companies (especially, pharmaceutical laboratories) and private donors (especially, a very well-known foundation) fund about 80 per cent of its budget.

Three African countries expelled WHO officials recently: according to some states, they falsified the COVID-19 case numbers by inflating them.

The people who are behind the lockdown have caused global psychosis and terror.

People rush to the supermarkets, arguing for pasta or toilet paper, keeping away from one another as if it was the plague, confined as if they were animals, the streets disinfected, the police beating citizens, drones and helicopters mobilized, people going out with certificates, wearing masks despite the end of the epidemic and the fact that they are not sick.

The perpetrators have manipulated whole countries.

The madness, the letter adds, has reached the point that in some countries beaches have been disinfected with bleach, mustached and bearded firefighters have been banned from work, plexiglass barriers have been installed everywhere (even in the classrooms) as if it was the pestilence, a train was stopped because a person was not wearing the mask, families deprived of seeing their dead, women in their seventies fined after going out to throw trash and even coins and banknotes coming from abroad have been “isolated.”

All this for a virus that causes 85 per cent of mild forms and for which 99 per cent of infected people recover.

The compulsoryvaccination and the compulsory coronavirus vaccination certificate to travel, make no sense, the scientists say, and add a number of data to support their statement.

And they conclude by quoting Albert Einstein: “The world will not be destroyed by those who do evil, but by those who look at them without doing anything.”

The entire text takes about 44 pages, here it is:
The news release announcing it:
You can fallow the group on:

Professor Martin Haditsh, microbiology, infectious disease and tropical medicine specialist, Austria
Ghislaine Gigot, general practitioner, France
François Pesty, pharmacist, France
Catherine Raulin, general practitioner, France
Laurent Hervieux, general practitioner, France
Geneviève Magnan, nurse, France
Jean-Pierre Eudier, dental surgeon, Luxembourg
Andrée Van Den Borre, dental surgeon, Belgium
Mauricio Castillo, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, Chile
Marie-Claude Luley-Leroide, general practitioner, France
Daniele Joulin, general practitioner, France
Mohamed Zelmat, clinical biologist, France
Nadine Blondel, nurse, France
Hélène Banoun, pharmacist and biologist, France
Estelle Ammar, speech therapist, France
Caroline Durieu, general practitioner, Belgium
Doris Stucki, psychiatrist, Switzerland
Jessica Leddy, licensed acupuncturist, United States
Fabien Quedeville, general practitioner, France
Michel Angles, general practitioner, France
Dominique Carpentier, general practitioner, France
Christophe Cornil, plastic surgeon, France
Pierre Brihaye, ear, nose and throat specialist, Belgium
Elizabeth Luttrell, certified nursing assistant, United States
Tasha Clyde, nurse, United States
Walter Weber, internal medicine and oncology specialist, Germany
Professor Pierre-Francois Laterre, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, Belgium
Sylvie Lathoud, clinical psychologist, France
Karim Boudjedir, hematologist, France
Caroline Heisch, osteopath, France
Eric Blin, physiotherapist, France
Vincent Schmutz, dental surgeon, France
Zieciak WB, ears nose and throat surgeon, South Africa
Virginie Merlin, nurse, Belgium
Gabriel Brieuc, anesthesiologist, Belgium
Marie-José Eck, general practitioner, France
Patricia Grasteau, nursing assistive personnel, France
Christine Villeneuve, psychotherapist, France
Philippe Voche, plastic surgeon, France
Gérard Bossu, osteopath, France
Elaine Walker, emergency medicine physician, United States
Richard Amerling, nephrologist, United States
Phil Thomas, general practitioner, South Africa
Manfred Horst, allergologist and immunologist, France
Sybille Burtin, public health physician, France
Chantal Berge, nurse, France
Denis Agret, emergency medicine and public health physician, France
Mélanie Dechamps, intensive care physician, Belgium
Pascal Sacré, intensive care physician, Belgium
Prosper Aimé Seme Ntomba, dental surgeon, Cameroon
Sandrine Lejong, pharmacist, Belgium
Professor Jan Zaloudik, surgical oncology, Czech Republic
Cerise Gaugain, midwife, France
Delphine Balique, midwife, France
Marion Campo, midwife, France
Olivier Chailley, cardiologist, France
Johan Sérot, physiotherapist, France
Arlette Fauvelle, pharmacist, Belgium
Farooq Salman, ear, nose and throat specialist, Irak
Olga Goodman, rheumatologist, United States
Pascal Leblond, nurse, France
Sybille Morel, nurse, France
Marie-Thérèse Nizier, physiotherapist, France
Graziella Mercy, nurse, France
Pierre Maugeais, general practitioner, France
Carrie Madej, internal medicine specialist, United States
Victor Gomez Saviñon, cardiac surgeon, Mexico
Martin Boucher, nurse, Canada
Evelyne Nicolle, pharmacist, France
Agnès Dupond, general practitioner, France
Azad Mitha, general practitioner, France
Ines Heller, physiotherapist, France
Marie Laravine, nurse, France
Khaleel Kareem, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, Irak
Tonya Davis, certified nursing assistant, United States
Mary Baty, dental hygienist, United States
Jean-Pierre Letourneur, hepatogastroenterologist, France
Luis Angel Ponce Torres, trauma and orthopaedic surgeon, Peru
Professor Christophe de Brouwer, public health physician, Belgium
Corinne Dodelin-Bricout, pediatrician, France
Jana Schwiek, pharmacist, Germany
Thierry Gourvénec, pédopsychiatrist, France
Stefan Landshamer, pharmacist, Germany
Christine Schirmann, physiotherapist, France
Jean Pierre Garcia, general practitioner, France
Thomas Haase, pharmacist, Germany
Louis Fouché, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, France
Professor Paul Touboul, cardiologist, France
Michael Knoch, physician, Germany
Claire Charton Promeyrat, nurse, France
Kerstin Schön, neurology, psychiatry and psychotherapy specialist, Germany
Paul-Conrad Delaëre, physiotherapist, France
Manon Dannenmuller, physioterapist, France
Catherine Solignac-Fernström, immunoallergist, France
Cécile Andri, physician, Belgium
Perrine Terrasse, physiotherapist and nutritionist, France
Maria Ojeda, physiotherapist, France
Cornelia Schielein, pharmacist, Germany
Felix Schielein, pharmacist, Germany
Christine Dubois, nurse, France
Angelique Huet, nursing assistive personnel, France
Noémie Marguet, general practitioner, France
Michel Charluet, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Hind Mahmoudi, nurse, Switzerland
Isabelle Riou, nurse, France
Jean-François Bertholon, physiologist, France
Clotilde Branly, midwife, France
Isabelle Ducros, nurse, France
Caroline Viane, allergist, France
Edouard Descat, radiologist, France
Matthias Pietzner, pharmacist, Germany
Catherine Salvi-Defrasne, general practitioner, Switzerland
Brigitte Debourg, nurse, France
Amandine Thomasset, psychiatrist, France
Nathalie Garcia-Bonnet, general practitioner, France
Christiane Conte Guiraud, endocrinologist, France
Martine Matthey, nurse, France
Daniela Engel, general practitioner, France
Florent Collonge, physiotherapist, France
Hélène Feuvrier-Romand, general practitioner, France
Professor Fady G Haddad, internal medicine specialist, Lebanon
Olivier Catry, physiotherapist, Luxembourg
Elena Andrei, general practitioner, Romania
Dorothée Bordier, pharmacist, Switzerland
Sophie Biénabe, emergency medicine physician, France
Francesco Martini, digestive surgeon, France
Bruno Valois, general practitioner, France
Florence Jonville, nurse, France
Céline Deladreue, pharmacist, France
Laura Meyer, physiotherapist, Belgium
François-Xavier Clément, anesthesiologist, Switzerland
Leandro Patterson Silva, general practitioner, Cuba
Pierre Gautron, nurse, France
Corinne Daurat, nurse, France
Emmanuel Agyemang, nurse, France
Jean-Philippe Wispelaere, nurse, France
Marc Keucker, legal medicine specialist, France
Marta Barreda González, general practitioner and public health specialist, Spain Carmela Scuncio, nursing assistive personnel, Switzerland
Didier Mariéthoz, nutritionist, Switzerland
Murielle François, pediatrician and endocrinologist, France
Alain Roguet, dental surgeon, France
Christine Albanel, dental surgeon, France
Delphine Rive, general practitioner, France
Jérôme Le Bihan, general practitioner, France
Bruno Staquet, general practitioner, Switzerland
Robert Béliveau, general practitioner, Canada
Claire-Hélène Henesse, nurse, Switzerland
Arlette Flori Le Fur, rheumatologist, France
Hélène De Cristoforo, general practitioner, France
Sylvie Huitorel, nurse, France
Jean-Marie Lupart, psychiatrist, France
Annick Zabulon, nurse, France
Frédérique Giacomoni, psychiatrist, Switzerland
Olivier Gérin, general practitioner, Switzerland
Chantal Leveille, nurse, France
Cécilia Plaisant, pharmacist, France
Xavier Larvor, occupational physician, France
Michelle Camelin, general practitioner, France
Florence Jacquelin, general practitioner and palliative care physician, France
Andreas Stein, general practitioner, Germany
Bettina Weisheit, pharmacist, Germany
Susanne Weisheit, psychiatrist, Germany
Sabine Paliard Franco, general practitioner, France
Brigitte Delporte, general practitioner and acupuncturist, France
Patricia Combier, general practitioner, France
Marie-Bénédicte Hibon, general practitioner, France
Maxime Carron, pharmacist, France
Soraya Abbassen, dental surgeon, Algeria
Amale Belemlih, osteopath, Morroco
Carmela Baur, pharmacist, Germany
Marianne Klein, physician, Switzerland
Karine Hadida, clinical psychologist, France
Christine Dautheribes, anesthesiologist, France
Jean-François Enault, anesthesiologist, France
Nathalie Fournier, dermatologist, France
Aude Meesemaecker, nurse, France
Milana Lenzlinger, acupuncturist, Switzerland
Sandra Mannstadt, child psychologist and psychotherapist, Switzerland
Philip Siegenthaler, general practitionner, Switzerland
Anne Andre De L’arc, nurse, France
Marijo Ferrier, nurse, France
Claire Renou, nurse, France
Karim Zaher, physiotherapist, France
Stéphanie Delhaye, nurse, France
René Studer, clinical microbiologist, Switzerland
Jean-Claude Fajeau, physician, Switzerland
Mignon Hugues, general practitioner, Belgium
Alessandro Salsi, speech therapist, Italy
Bernadette Petithomme, psychiatrist, France
Nadia Banaszynski, nurse, France
Nicole Colomas, nurse, France
Martine Goueze, midwife, France
Émilie Taine, midwife, France
Rita Köppel, pharmacist, Germany
Daniel Favre, physiotherapist and osteopath, Switzerland
Paul Wüthrich, nurse, Switzerland
Yann Burmann, nurse, Switzerland
Olivier Collet, osteopath, France
Laurent Lalliot, physiotherapist, France‌
Jean-François Pascal, geriatrician, France
Michèle Michet, anesthesiologist, France
Jeanne-Marie Bernard, nurse, France
Maria Niero, nurse, Argentina
Marie-Ève Parenteau, acupuncturist, Mexico
Aisatou Guaye, nurse anesthesist, Switzerland
Marique Sean, physiotherapist, Belgium
Chloé Raynal, nurse, France
Solenne Lapalus-Erhard, clinical psychologist, France
Isabelle Brunat, clinical psychologist, France
Robert Luy, general practitioner, France
Françoise Hossenlopp, general practitioner, France
Ahmad Harfoosh, cardiologist, Egypt
Cathy Duquaine, nurse, Belgium
Zohra Alami Merouni, clinical biologist, Morroco
Alexandra Meert, clinical psychologist, Belgium
Jens Münch, neurologist, France
Jean-François Comet, general practitioner, France
Yves Gaignoux, general practitioner, France
Julie Lam, general practitioner, France
Michel Arteil, dental surgeon, France
Jean Marie Radiguet, general practitioner, New Caledonia
Fatima Azizi, general practitioner, Morroco
Vincent Pissoat, dentist, Germany
Carmen Marti Amiguet, radiologist, Spain
Nassime Touillon, general practitioner, France
Noella Szerzyna Gay, surgeon, France
Cecilia Lopez, cardiologist, France
Maud Lenglet, nurse, France
Lucy Warren, nurse, France
Chris Tsiros, Public and community health specialist, Greece
Javier Cabeza Marinelli, neurologist, Argentina
Ricardo Falcón Lambán, general practitioner, Spain
Gaelle Wery, physiotherapist, New Caledonia
Mary Maliet, nurse, France
Eric Neuman, psychiatrist, France
Mélanie Gourmelon, speech therapist, France
Lise Nathanson, clinical psychologist, France
Florence Tisserant, pharmacist, France
Virginie Reding, dermatologist, Belgium
Pablo Liendo, psychologist, Argentina
Matelda Josefina Lisdero, physician, Argentina
Marie Sevenants, general practitioner, Belgium
Nathalie Maulun, nurse, France
Rémi Saudax, pharmacist, France
Caroline Jouannelle-Sulpicy, pathologist, France
Emmanuelle Béra, clinical psychologist, France
Nathalie Cor, ophtalmologist, France
Salim Kheloufi, medical technologist, Algeria
Ángeles Rodríguez Cejas, general practitioner, Spain
José Rafael Talefe, osteopath, Portugal
Marie Louise Allen, general practitioner, Belgium
Carmen Soler Arnedo, general practitioner, Spain
Françoise Zitte, nurse, France
Florence Lair, radiologist, France
Arnaud Marty, physical medicine and rehabilitation doctor, France
François Payet, nurse, France
Tulio Sarron, general practitioner, France
Anne-Dominique Festeraerts, general practitioner, Belgium
Yelitza Romero Mesia, surgeon, Venezuela
Christine Saahs, pediatrician, Austria
Jovana Stojkovic, psychiatrist, Serbia
Karine Baude, nutritionist, France
Odile Peltret, nurse, France
Patricia Duteil, general practitioner, France
Horst  Bongard, obstetrician and gynecologist, France
Claude Motuel, general practitioner, France
Catherine Laureys, dentist, Belgium
Susanna Petit, general practitioner, Switzerland
Juan Carbonell Torregrosa, acupuncturist, Spain
Bruno Ferroni, general practitioner, Switzerland
Mariha Leblond, ophtalmologist, France
Jean Gouézo, general practitioner, France
Claire Delval, general practitioner, France
Marlène Mellinger, dental surgeon, France
Hélène Sévry, nurse, France
Said Belkadi, public health physician, Morroco
Christiane Devenoges, physiotherapist, Switzerland
Martinez Infante Ana, physician, Argentina
Ana Marí Davérède, physician, Argentina
Martine Juppin, nurse, France
Christine Pomer, nursing assistive personnel, France
Emilie Negro, nurse, France
Pascale Mottay, midwife, France
Lydia Bianconi, physiotherapist, France
Joseba Arrieta, osteopath, Basque Country
Marta Jiménez Lozano, physiotherapist, Spain
Sylvianne Honorez, nurse, Belgium
Miguel Angel Soler, neurologist, Argentina
Julien Quéré, physiotherapist, France
Béatrice Petit, physician, France
Bernard Schmitt, osteopath, France
Serge Roess, dental surgeon, France
Nathalie George, epidemiologist, France
Maria Fuentes Caballero, general practitioner, Spain
Emma Parkinson, physiotherapist, United Kingdom
Nelson F Samaniego Idrovo, general and digestive surgeon, Ecuador
Carmen Dorita Sarmiento Barba, surgeon, Ecuador
Florence Mignard, psychotherapist, France
Jean Francois Brechot, clinical biologist, France
Adeline Vanhuysse, nurse, France
Vincent Reliquet, general practitioner, France
Marie Simonnot-Mathon, general practitioner, France
Glareimy Ruiz, obstetrician and gynecologist, Venezuela
Brigitte Dohmen, clinical psychologist, Belgium
Silvano Baztán Guindo, physician, Spain
Leonardo Rafael González Bayona, general practitioner, Argentina
Serge Rader, pharmacist, France
Ally Dulymamode, anesthesiologist, France
Carl Scaillet, general practitioner, France
Fanny Ecochard, clinical psychologist, France
Jean-Paul Zemb, pediatrician, France
Léticia Schinz, nurse, Switzerland
Emilio Morales Prado, physician, Spain
Severine Essex, physician and acupuncturist, Finland
Emilienne Simillion, Osteopath, Belgium
Claire Janvier, physician and osteopath, France
Frédéric Vallée, pharmacist, France
Angélique Vallée, pharmacy technician, France
Pierre Clos, general practitioner, France
Virginie Amalric Baquerre, clinical psychologist, France
Maria J Van Den Berg, general practitioner, United Kingdom
Jose Cienfuegos Campini, obstetrician and gynecologist, Spain
Majid Bel Hadj Soulami, general practitioner, Morroco
Vincenzo Fuca, nurse, Belgium
Pauline de Vaux, psychiatrist, France
Séhomi Azonaha, public health nurse, France
Pascal Cosentino, physiotherapist, France
Jocelyne Lazare, nurse, France
Martine Gineyts, nurse, France
Juan Alonso, chiropractor, Spain
Pilar Rodríguez Vidal, nursing assistive personnel, Spain
Fabio Borghesi, general practitioner, Spain
Maria Castro Romero, clinical psychologist, United Kingdom
Michel Froissard, anesthesist and intensive care physician, France
Judith Dalmais, general practitioner, France
Agnès Vieljeux, nurse, France
Helena Romo, nurse, France
Patrick Klein, dental surgeon, France
Cathalina Caro Olave, nurse, Chile
Dario Alcayaga, dental surgeon, Chile
Alain Sartenaer, general practitioner, Belgium
Pilar Lobato Astorga, midwife, Spain
Gwennola Nouet Berthelot, general practitioner, France
Laure Cosentino, clinical psychologist, France
Pascale Rondot, dental surgeon, France
Evelyne Devin, nurse, France
Eric Dudoit, clinical psychologist, France
Jose Luis Ruiz Gurbindo, intensive care physician, Spain
Angel Nunez, clinical psychologist, Peru
Olga Martínez de Lagran, clinical psychologist, Spain
Nathalie Scheidegger, nurse, Switzerland
Colette Dufresne, nurse, France
Isabelle Steinmetz Parrot, general practitioner, France
Eric Le Guen, nephrologist, France
Marc Arer, general practitioner, France
Hélène Lieutaud, endocrinologist, France
José Martínez Albarracín, general practitioner, Spain
Lurdes Cerol, cardiologist, Portugal
María Del Montecarmelo Alvarez Zarzuelo, nurse, Spain
Amaia Yudego Azkue, nurse, Spain
Florent Poirier, physiotherapist, France
Delphine Cahoreau, general practitioner, France
Jean-François Wai Choon, dental surgeon, France
Frédéric Mouysset, physician, France
Frédéric Vinyes, surgeon, Spain
Maria Cristina Blanco Rodriguez, physician, Spain
Manuel Gutierrez Ontiveros, physician, Spain
Juan José, general and digestive surgeon, Spain
Eric Saint-Jevin, nurse, France
Pascale Gerbaud, pharmacist, France
Marie Rabier, Osteopath, France
Marie-Dominique Beschet, nurse, France
Corinne Ayello, nurse, France
Belen Angel Arias, dentist, Spain
Nicole Pasteur, nurse, Switzerland
Hilario Robledo, surgeon, Spain
Francisco Dorado García, general practitioner, Spain
Adeline Vanhuysse, nurse, France
Marie Dominique Chemin, general practitioner, France
Philippe Bonnet, general practitioner, France
Alain Joseph, general practitioner, France
Anne Anthonissen, general practitioner, France
María Pilar de la Cueva Barrao, obstetrician and gynecologist, Spain
Cristina Pinho, gastroenterologist, Portugal
Jean Claude Ngabo, public health physician, Democratic Republic of the Congo
José Jesus Ruiz Joyanes, physician, Spain
Louis-Adrien Ollu, osteopath, France
Jean-Francois Rheinart, radiologist, France
Édouard Collot, psychiatrist, France
Ariane Bilheran, clinical psychologist, France
Shanti Rouvier, clinical psychologist, France
Céline Delrez, nurse, Belgium
Raquel Contreras Fariñas, nurse, Spain
Philippe Wyckmans, psycholtherapist, Belgium
Ana Echeveste, chiropractor, Spain
Pascal Lescure, general practitionner, France
Marie Roseline, general practitionner, France
Martine Mérour, pulmonologist, France
Soumïâa Sayah, nurse, France
Carine Baudry, nurse, France
Sonia Ivonne Acevedo Sepulveda, dental surgeon and nurse, Chile
Anunciada Gasset, general practitioner, Spain
Nathalie Calame, physician, Switzerland
Renaud Fiévet, anesthesiologist, Belgium
Martin Gerard, nurse, France
Marie-Odile Fredouelle, general practitionner, France
Aurelie Moreau, nurse, France
Muriel Combemale, nurse, France
Patrick Camus, general practitionner, France
Joaquim Fontanals, ophtalmolgist, Spain
Douglas Pedroza, general surgery and public health specialist, Venezuela
Nora Zeiguer, gynecologist, Argentina
Juan Ramon Perez Sanchez, general practitionner, Spain
Catherine Gervaise, midwife, France
Nicole Delépine, pediatric oncologist, France
Céline Vinuesa, physiotherapist, France
Anne-marie Begue Simon, physician, France
Béatrice Varlet, nurse, France
Marie Ernst, nurse, Belgium
Julio Hakanovitz, physician, Argentina
Luis Ricardo Borriquero, clinical biologist, Spain
Felix Di Lernia, physician, Argentina
Isabelle Rile, emergency medicine physician, France
Corinne Bitoun, occupational physician, France
Salam aziz, nurse anesthesist, France
Paul Bousquet, physician, France
René Bergeot, general practitioner, France
Salvador Vivallo Dumubef, general practitionner, Chile
Natalie de Bruyn, pharmacist, Germany
Nassima Gasmi, physician, Algeria
Lisa Shimizu, pharmcist, Portugal
Frédéric Préaux, radiologist, France
Eric Menat, general practitionner, France
Michel Souid, general practitionner and geriatrician, France
Patrick Salvia, general practitionner, France
Aurore Simard, osteopath, France
Éric Potier, nurse, Switzerland
Montecarmelo Alvarez Zarzuelo, nurse, Spain
Peter Himken, pharmacist, Germany
Isabelle Silvestre, physiotherapist, France
Sophie Cohen, clinical psychologist, France
Thomas Bianchi, physiotherapist, France
Marie-José Colibeau, osteopath, France
Jean-Michel Bodron, emergency physician, France
Elsie Merisma, general practitionner, Haiti
Francisco Patrício, general practitioner and occupational physician, Portugal
Marianne Rist, nutritional therapist, United Kingdom
Juan Carlos Camargo Cuéllar, physician, Colombia
Monique Marillier, nurse, France
Patrice Albert, nurse, France
Gérard Delepine, surgeon, France
Gérald Schléwitz, clinical psychologist, France
Nathalie Campredon, nurse, France
Yuri Carvajal Bañados, public health physician, Chile
Thomas Dimitriou, medical technologist, Greece
Maria Helena de Lima Teixeira, plastic surgeon, Portugal
Juan Cruz, physician, Ecuador
Aude Hariche, general practitionner, France
Maryline Nicolas, nurse, France
Françoise Corbin, general practitionner, France
Eloi Lecavelier, physiotherapist, France
Laurence Ducol, speech therapist, France
Fernando Ramos Orihuela, physiotherapist, Spain
Joseph Meyer, surgeon, Belgium
Jesús Galán Dueñas, physician, Spain
Marie-Claire Bouhy, nurse, Belgium
Gaëlle Stephant, nurse, France
Alain Joseph, general practitioner, France
Jean-François Teyssier, general practitioner, France
Catherine Demay, nurse, France
Anne Marie Rouxel Coat, dermatologist, France
André Lajoie, chiropractor, Canada
Corinne Cossali, radiologist, Switzerland
Lahlou Hind, pulmonologist, Morroco
Jean-Charles Montagne, pharmacist, Switzerland
Nathalie Joffrin, nurse, France
Patricia Ménoret Cirot, dental surgeon, France
Mahdi Chouioukh, nurse, France
Marc Lamoureux, physiotherapist, France
Marc Laloux, physiotherapist, France
Jordi Roig Giménez, psychiatrist, Spain
Psicólogos por la Verdad association, Spain
Zac Cox, dental surgeon, United Kingdom
Christine Rappaz, psychiatrist, Switzerland
Isabelle Merlet, geriatrician, France
Aïssa Ibnoulkhatib, surgeon, France
Alice Thomas, Osteopath, France
Claude Martin, nurse, France
Nadine Six, nurse, France
Laurent Devalet, osteopath, Luxembourg
Fabienne Gougler, physiotherapist, Portugal
Katrien Steenhoudt, psychologist, Belgium
Ghalya Lataoui, general practitionner, Morroco
Jacqueline Brun, nurse, France
Laure Ballu, osteopath, France
Guy Petit, nurse, France
Philippe Lamour, nurse, France
Michel Chiara, physiotherapist, France
Charles Mathonet, surgeon, Germany
Chemello Raffaella, nurse, Belgium
Dominique Honorez, pediatric nurse practitioner, Belgium
Fabienne Thibaut, nurse, Belgique
Isabelle Cuinet, medical technologist, France
Romain Philipps, nurse, France
Caroline Mallet, midwife, France
Bénédicte Lacroze, midwife, France
Brigitte Aubert-Walter, psychiatrist, France
Annes Bouria, pharmacist, Belgium
Pierre Deward, physiotherapist, Belgium
Elisenda Fernandez, nurse, Spain
Khalid Zouine, pharmacist, Morroco
Géraldine  Brion, physiotherapist, France
Adeline Levrat, clinical psychologist, France
Fatma Beldjilali, pediatric nurse assistant, France
Fernand Dobat-Chauleau, general practitioner, France
Eric Toullec, orthopedic surgeon, France
Claudia Ucros, clinical psychologist, Belgium
Souad Oudgiri, pulmonologist, Morroco
Mohammed Ali Debbarh, physician, Morroco
Cathy Duquaine, nurse, Belgium
Vincent Di Piero, clinical psychologist, France
Catherine Pettinger, nurse, France
Martine Wonner, psychiatrist, France
Soizic Ballut, nurse, France
Georges Minaides, physiotherapist, France
Bénédicte de Thysebaert, midwife, Belgium
Stéphane Résimont, physician, Belgium
Grégoire Del Marmol, internal medicine resident, Belgium
Nathalie Herin, dentist, Belgium
Fabienne marzani, nurse, France
Caroline Tchantchane, nursing assistive personnel, France
Vanessa Le Moine, nurse, France
Denis Levesque, nurse, France
Marie Christine Paumel, nurse, France
Ingrid Theunissen, gynecologist, Belgium
Xavier Noël, pharmacist, New Caledonia
Anne Dubois, physiotherapist, Belgium
Samir Lamnadi, emergency medicine specialist, Morroco
Julia Delavacquerie, pediatric nurse assistant, France
Anh Nguyen, dental surgeon, France
Eric Saban, pediatrician, France
Sophie Caron, clinical psychologist, France
Elisabeth Hérion, digestive surgeon, France
Nadia Koutini, general practitionner, Tunisia
Mohamed Berrada, ear, nose and throat specialist, Morroco
Mathieu Colette, nurse, Belgium
Gersende De Bie, ear, nose and throat specialist, Belgium
Hassan Adda, nephrologist, France
Thalie Agot, pharmacist, France
Céline de Clippele, physiotherapist, France
Catherine Blanc, nurse, France
Fabienne Mornet, dental surgeon, France
Valeriane Dietrich, nurse anesthesist, Canada
Manuel Hurtado Sepúlveda, general practitionner, Chile
Anne André, physiotherapist, Belgium
Javier Rodriguez, general practitioner, Colombia
Catherine Joubert, physiotherapist, France
Ingrid Vidal, nurse, France
Agnès Rouby, nurse, France
Marie-christine Douet, speech therapist, France
Sandrine Peeters, nurse, France
Sarah Castille, physiotherapist, Belgium
Pamela Grossenbacher, nurse, Switzerland
Donatienne de Halleux, speech therapist, Belgium
Sofia Emmenegger, physiotherapist, Switzerland
Heidi Pisser, nurse, France
Christine Fernandez, general practitioner, France
René Clavilier, general practitioner, France
Amandine Le Moine, nursing assistive personnel, France
Aurélie Gossmann, nursing assistive personnel, France
Fatiha Manouach, general practitionner, Belgium
Muriel Heggerickx Herstal, nurse, Belgium
Diane Brunner, pharmacist, Switzerland
Xenia Castillo, pediatrician, Dominican Republic
Carole Cocu, nursing assistive personnel, France
Nicole Gagnaire, nurse, France
Perrine Garrido, clinical psychologist, France
Jessica Alfiniti, nurse, France
Élise Merlier, nurse, France
Alan Richard, physiotherapist, Switzerland
Denis Arslanagic, dentist, Italy
Carlos Albino, clinical psychologist, Portugal
Gina Moka Teteb, nurse, Belgium
Jeff Smith, nurse, United States
Martine Saget, clinical psychologist, France
Aline Pélage, pharmacist, France
Fabienne Pierson, pharmacist, France
Valérie Rossignol, nurse, France
Annick Liobard, nursing assistive personnel, France
Anne Delforge, nurse, Belgium
Clara Malek, clinical psychologist and psychotherapist, Belgium
Manuel Moran, surgeon, United States
Philippe Caprasse, infectious disease specialist, Belgium
Stéphane Darteyre, neurologist, France
Patrizia Chiaramello, gynecologist, France
Vanessa Toussaint, nurse, France
Eric Simon, osteopath, France
Charles-Antoine Winter, nutritionist, France
Jean-François Lescuyer, general practitioner, Portugal
Renaud Fiévet, anesthesiologist, Belgium
Domenico Mastrangelo, oncologist, Italy
Christine Maurel, clinical psychologist, France
Marie-Pierre Courtial, nurse, France
Philippe Margat, osteopath and physiotherapist, France
Chrystele Grollier, pharmacist, France
Christophe Morand, nurse, France
Michele Jenni Rozet, osteopath, Switzerland
Lefkothea Dimou, physician, Greece
Federico Garcia-Godoy, dentist, Dominican Republic
Pablo Buono, general practitioner, Switzerland
Olivier Téqui, general practitioner, France
Myriam Vergnes, nurse, France
Corinne Schneider, dentist, France
Céline Moutier, nurse, France
Sylvia Charbonnier, nurse, France
Dimitris Kalogiros, dentist, Greece
Mirtha Parada, pharmacist, Chile
Selma Chérif, general practitioner, Tunisia
María Rodríguez, nurse, Spain
Gabriel Marion, psychiatrist, France
Sylvie Doliveux, osteopath, France
Claire Bossard, physiotherapist, France
Corinne Richoux Mercier, nurse, France
Marion Frapolli, clinical psychologist, France
Veronique Elefant-Yanni, clinical psychologist, Switzerland
Shelyn Somani, general practitioner, Canada
Tomás Pincheira, dentist, Chile
Hanan Boualam, midwife, Morocco
Jacques Lamothe, pediatrician, France
Anne-Marie Trelat, pediatrician, France
Brice Charretier, colorectal Surgeon, France
Christiane Petit, nurse, France
Odile Cathelineau, nurse, France
Aikaterini Pantazi, pediatrician, Greece
Nicolay Benoit, anesthesiologist, Belgium
Anastasia Kotsmanidou, general practitioner, Greece
Francisco G. Nobrega, general practitioner, Brazil
Gilbert Tominez, general practitioner, France
Marie Laure Trotel, general practitioner, France
Anne Catherine Martin, general practitioner, France
Pascal Achaintre, dental surgeon, France
Stéphanie Marchand, nurse, France
Sophie Stavrinidis, internal medicine specialist and cardiologist, Canada
Eva Fernández, nurse, Spain
Alexandros Vassaras, neuroimmunologist, Greece
Oussama Nouar, pharmacist, Morroco
Alain Boucher, nurse, France
Francois Ottavi Menager, osteopath, France
Noémie Moreau, physiotherapist, France
Dalila Gomez, nurse, France
Samira Roirand, physiotherapist, France
Martial Champagne, nurse, Canada
Stelios Katzilierakis, pharmacist, Greece
Dimitrios Panagiotopoulos, gynecologist and obstetrician, Greece
Manuela Tavares, internal medicine specialist, Portugal
Clémence Decourteix, osteopath, France
Catherine Rossi, dental surgeon, France
Nathalie Bosch, dental surgeon, France
Rémi Jean Pelletier, orthopedic surgeon, France
Ludivine Cahoreau, osteopath, France
Cristiana Almeida, nuclear medicine specialist, Brazil
Doniphane Lachat, doctor of osteopathic medicine, Switzerland
Carlos Pinto, physician, Brazil
Sunita Lachat, nutritionist, Switzerland
Florence Victor, speech therapist, France
Agnès Bernard, general practitioner, France
Caroline Terrenoir, general practitioner, France
Laurence Le Gall, general practitioner, France
Michel Fabre, general practitioner, France
Constance Foisy, nurse, Canada
Patricia Ochoa, nutritionist, Mexico
John Alexakis, nurse, Greece
Natali Pace, general practitioner, Argentina
Régine Eloy, speech therapist, France
Fernand-Paul Berthenet, osteopath, France
Isabelle  Bracquart, nurse, France
Anne-Christine Frégnac, speech therapist, France
Thierry Duclos, general practitioner, France
Tiziana Balbi, pathologist, Italy
Sebastian Fritz, emergency medical technician, Germany
Nives Brama, gynecologist and obstetrician, Italy
Aline Balere, nurse, France
François Appavoupoulle, psychiatrist, France
Catherine Delvaux, osteopath and physiotherapist, France
Didier Bornuat, psychotherapist, France
Jean-Philippe Carbonell, osteopath and physiotherapist, France
Frances Tagg, psychotherapist, United Kingdom
Alessandra Olla, pharmacist, Italy
Thierry Pasquier, pharmacist, Canada
Rolland Paradeis, osteopath and physiotherapist, France
Franck Madet, physician and osteopath, France
Corinne Caron, nurse, France
Dominique Pigaglio, nurse, France
Aline Thinlot, nurse, France
Andrea Cogoni, nurse, Italy
Olivier Lhoest, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, Belgium
Dara Jovanovic, pharmacy technician, Serbia
Giovanni Pierini, Associate Professor, legal medicine and toxicology, Italy
Isabelle Lecourtier, pediatrician, France
Nathalie Follana, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Micheline Feltin, nurse, France
Didier Girard, general practitioner, France
Delphine Messiaen, midwife, France
Annes Bouria, pharmacist, Belgium
Carla Sartori, nurse, Italia
Roberta Vittorangeli, pediatrician and anesthesiologist, Italy
Alessandro Palma, dentist, Italy
Sandrine Michel, pharmacist, France
Céline Cocuaud, podologist, France
Philippe Ventrou, general practitioner, France
Agnes Brabant, nurse, France
Danielle Schattel, midwife, France
Sibyl Szedressy, physiotherapist, Switzerland
Virginie Romain, psychologist, Belgium
Annette Blavier, nurse, Belgium
Valeria Losurdo, occupational therapist, Italy
Anthony Curty, osteopath, France
Thomas Dupre, physiotherapist, France
Valérie Broni, nurse, France
Christine Cazet, physiotherapist, France
Fabrice Predhumeau, nurse, France
Federico Lopez Ares, emergency medicine specialist, Spain
Luca Poretti, general practitioner and nutritionist, Italy
Massimiliano Quaresima, physiotherapist, Italy
Devis Zampedri, pharmacist, Italy
Mélanie Rey-Streiff, nurse, France
Elisabeth Marti-Bagnoli, radiologist, France
Sylvie Balaguer, nurse, France
Frédérique Doublat, pharmacist, France
Aline Fau, nurse, France
Sonia Verardo, physiotherapist, Belgium
Paolo Martino Allegri, pediatrician, Italy
Lucía Saputelli, obstetrician and gynecologist, Venezuela
Julie Lafrance, dental surgeon, Canada
Dominique Delbos, general practitioner, France
Corinne Bernard, general practitioner and geriatrician, France
Christine Dubois-Chaye, general practitioner, France
Fariba Gandji, general practitioner, France
Patrick Luzi, physiotherapist, France
Patrick Geys, dentist, Belgium
Carla Venturini, physiotherapist, Italy
Antonino Laudani, physician, Italy
Elfie Fritz, psychologist, Germany
Jean-Louis Jambut, physiotherapist, France
Christine Chauvet, clinical psychologist, France
Christiane Lopez, nurse, France
Eric Marlien, osteopath, France
Carolina Weisse, clinical psychologist and psychotherapist, France
Marianne Gassel, clinical psychologist, Belgium
Philip Incao, physician, United States
Alessandra Fagnoni, nurse, Italy
Pappa Dionysie, psychologist, Greece
Victoria Désiré, physician, France
Pauline Grosclaude, occupational therapist, France
Emmanuelle Lemonnier, general practitioner, France
Christian Barbier, nurse, France
Elisabeth David, nurse, France
Réjean P.Deschênes, clinical psychologist, Canada
Anna Mattu, physician, Italy
Jency Velásquez López, physician, Peru
Rossella Mollo, surgeon, Italy
Catherine Godard, epidemiologist, France
Julien Rénier, physiotherapist, France
Anne Poncelet, nurse, France
Vincent Bailly, general practitioner, France
Annie Bendayan, general practitioner, France
Laurence Perras, nurse, Canada
Carmine Napolitano, surgeon, Italy
Milan Japalak, emergency medical tehnician, Serbia
Clara Maria Granatieri, internal medicine specialist, Italy
Pierre Fonteneau, physiotherapist, France
Jean-Pierre Moatti, general practitioner, France
Karine Hamelin, nurse, France
Christine Picavez, occupational physician, France
France Komminoth, physical medicine and rehabilitation doctor, France
Marco Lehnus, physician, Italy
Matteo Martini, pharmacist, Italy
Marina Tarasconi, pharmacist, Italy
Alberto Tagliazucchi, clinical microbiologist, Italy
Marcelo De Athayde Lopes, psychotherapist, France
Valérie Gauthier, nurse, France
Pierre Moisson, cardiologist, France
Vanessa Bony, nurse, France
Marie Jacques Poncet, gynecologist, France
Vincenzo Altieri, emergency medicine specialist, Italy
Federica Bochicchio, psychologist, Italy
Sara Invernizzi, nurse, Switzerland
Anna Pagkrati, dental surgeon, Greece
Catherine Lecourt, nurse, France
Nathalie Larobe, medical technologist, France
Olivier Bocquet, general practitioner, France
Marc Bouchoucha, general practitioner, France
Isabelle Levy, pulmonologist and allergologist, France
Cristina Revello, physiotherapist and osteopath, Italy
Montasser Lamsamdi, surgeon, Morroco
Rodrigo Testart Tobar, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, Chile
François Couture, nurse, Canada
Hugues Temple-Boyer, nutritionist, France
Emmy Saurais, podologist, France
Léa Blanchet, osteopath, France
Yann Marie Matthieu, pharmacist and biologist, France
Mathilde Jouffrieau, physiotherapist, France
Nathalie Delhaye, nurse, Switzerland
Anna Röcken, general practitioner, Germany
Gianni Vercellio, vascular surgeon, Italy
Éduard Van Den Bogaert, general practitioner, Belgium
Isabelle Mouveaux, physiotherapist, France
Alain Le Hyaric, public health specialist, France
Laurence Demians, psychologist, France
Nadia Cheddad, nurse, France
Emmanuelle Illien, psychologist, France
Vitali Mariarosa, psychiatrist, Italy
William Gamba, orthopaedic specialist, Italy
Dragana Čalamać Sekulić, dentist, Serbia
Letizia Cipolat, vascular surgeon, Italy
Joke Panneels, general practitioner, France
Éric Feraud, dental surgeon, France
Nadia Bazanté, nurse, France
Brigitte Morin, occupational physician, France
Maria Chaix Simonoviez, nurse, France
Dottssa Debora Bellardi, surgeon, Italy
Marie Mannlein, physiotherapist, Morroco
Ángel Salgado Garcia, dental surgeon, Spain
Marie-Hélène Blond, pediatrician, Switzerland
Christian Latriche, general practitioner, France
Nathalie Demonté Dubruque, general practitioner, France
Chloe Marello, osteopath, France
Veronique Santoni, midwife, France
Sonia Le Floch, general practitioner, France
Petra Scheibler, clinical psychologist, Germany
Isaia Piccoli, nurse, Belgium
Marie-Dominique Petit, general practitioner, Belgium
Mario Amato, cardiologist, Italy
Jean Dotter, dentist, France
Valérie Sierra, cardiologist, France
Nathalie Balitrand, physiotherapist, FranceJean-Luc Boesch, general practitioner, France
Isabelle Autonne, general practitioner, France
Geneviève Monseur, physiotherapist, Belgium
Johanna Puchetti, physician, Argentina
Emilia Portoghese, nurse, Italy
Galatioto Vita Maria, pharmacist, Italy
Alain Picard, pharmacist, France
Isabelle Sanna Malarte, nurse, France
Maya Heinz, nurse, France
Léonard Vannetzel, psychologist, France
Marina Potisk, speech therapist, France
László Alfréd Pócs, orthopedic surgeon, Hungary
Freia Hünig, dermatologist, Germany
Mònica Illanas, psychologist, Spain
Angela Amado, nurse, United States
Eilathan Iksnimak, physiotherapist, France
Clotilde Nicolle, nurse, France
Laurence Leroy, clinical psychologist, France
Alice Lefievre, nurse, France
François De Chabalier, psychiatrist, France
Adrian Cacovean, cardiovascular surgeon, Romania
Corina Basceanu, general practitioner, Romania
Viviana Figueroa Escobar, physician, Chile
Ariciu Filip Adrian, epidemiologist, Romania
Barbara Vionnet, Psychologist, FranceNadine Dumont, psychotherapist, FranceGilles Rochette, Psychologist, France
Damien Tchong, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Charlotte David, osteopath, France
Cristina Cristea, psychologist, Romania
Roxana Voicu, internal medicine specialist and nutritionist, GermanyStefan Stangaciu,general practitioner, Romania
Kendra Cumming, physical therapist assistant, United States
Anne-Sophie Ruis, nurse, France
Michèle Duloquin, general practitioner, France
Jeanine Jemet, general practitioner, France
Dominique Leiber, general practitioner, France
Fabio Tamanza, dental surgeon, Italy
Harriet Bunker-Smith, clinical psychologist, United Kingdom
Cristina Martinez Fernandez, nurse, Spain
Pepa Caparrós Ramón, physiotherapist, Spain
Emmanuelle Carrey, nurse, France
Ana Gora, general practitioner, France
Muriel Napo, nurse, France
Clothilde Véron, general practitioner, France
Céline Ciezki, nurse, France
Larisa Panaghiu, internal medicine specialist, Romania
Gabriela Lifschitz, dental surgeon, Romania
Michel Brochu, acupuncturist, Canada
Sven M. Boehne, chiropractor, Italy
Florence Demonteil, pharmacy technician, France
Marie Claire Ruffato, nurse, France
Marie Bidegain, physiotherapist, France
Brigitte Berthonnier, nurse, France
Laurence Fantone, clinical psychologist, France
Péter Szécsi, physician, Hungary
Mazza Francesco Alfredo, physician, Italy
Professor Vasile Astarastoae, legal medicine specialist, Romania
Rosalia Billeci, general practitioner and psychotherapist, Italy
Maya Boussel, nurse, France
Marie Delgado, pharmacist, France
David Lutt, osteopath, France
Thierry Medynski, general practitioner, France
Manuel Delhaye, neurosurgeon, France
Luisella Vigasio, dentist, Italy
Clara Scropetta, pharmacist, Italy
Codrea Ramona, rheumatologist, Romania
Gabor Lenkei, physician, Hungary
Benoit Gandy, osteopath, France
Julie Raffy, pharmacist, France
Martine Augé, nurse, France
Caroline Birot, occupational therapist, France
Jean Courcelle, nurse, France
Geanina Dragnea, gynecologist and obstetrician, RomaniaDaniele Lannarelli, osteopath, United Kingdom
Radmila Jovanović, gynecologist and obstetrician, Portugal
Amelie Weimar, general practitioner, Germany
Précylia Batista, psychometrician, France
Anne-Sophie Guillonnet, acupuncturist, France
Julie Capomaccio, nurse, France
Tanguy Martinelli, general practitioner, France
Valérie Le Fèvre, general practitioner, France
Amanda Malcolm, nurse, Northern Ireland
Corinne Montaru, general practitioner, Switzerland
Michele Fola, dentist, Italy
Cécile Thouant, osteopath, Canada
Morgane Mounès, speech therapist, France
Catherine Petit, nurse, France
Françoise Hossenlopp, general practitioner, France
Catherine Essert, nurse, France
Oriana Pillard, nurse, France
Riccardo Rotolo, nurse, Belgium
Marcio Bontempo, public health specialist, Brazil
Ligia Monica Aluas, nurse, Italy
Laura Coulter, nurse midwife, United States
Marine Commincas, physiotherapist, France
Laurent Palmieri, physiotherapist, France
Sebastien Roustan, nurse, France
Jean-Marc Pourtal, rheumatologist, France
Anne Christine Orsin, psychiatrist, France
Alessandro Itri, angiologist and clinical biologist, Italy
Tomás Matteucci, endocrinologist, Spain
Jordi Serrats Carner, podiatrist, Spain
Alberto Lorenzini, dentist, Italy
Marie-Hélène Barry, nurse, France
Claire Paris, general practitioner, France
Laurent Heidi, medical technologist, France
Virginie Féraud, psychologist, France
Severine Dechaud-Jô, speech therapist, France
Fabio Liviero, surgeon, Italy
María Valeria Gasser, physiotherapist, Argentina
Hernando Salcedo Fidalgo, physician, Colombia
Malika Lakhal, anesthesiologist and general practitioner, Germany
Richard Osborne, ophtalmologist, France
Cédric Dumait, osteopath, France
Manon Van Steirteghem, psychotherapist, France
Valerie Scala, psychologist, France
Laetitia Detouillon Moinel, physiotherapist, France
Jill Turland, homeopathic medicine practitioner, Australia
Aziza El Fadili, cardiologist, Morocco
Abdelaali Jguirim, physician and acuponcturist, Tunisia
Catherine Pilet, psychotherapist, Belgium
Constance Yver, geriatrician, France
Sophie Guetat, neuropsychologist, France
Marie Noëlle Thibaud, nurse, France
Joelle Leneveut, general practitioner, France
Anda Stefan, psychiatrist, France
Anne Mellein, ophthalmologist, Germany
Olivier Délétroz, podiatrician, Switzerland
Marcel Wainwright, dental surgeon, Germany
Majida Bounouh, nurse, Belgium
Pascal Trotta, physician and nutritionist, France
Sabrina Pasceri, nurse, France
Sophie Cusset, general practitioner, France
Dominique Blot, pharmacist, France
Hélène Roncati, osteopath, France
Stefan Rohrer, physician, Germany
Gundula Nevries, orthodentist, Germany
Christian Tal Schaller, general practitioner, Switzerland
Julio Cesar Sarmiento Noya, surgeon, Peru
Patrick Bellier, pulmonologist, France
Nolwenn Guenehec, nurse, France
Aude Nicolas, osteopath, France
Valérie Dubreuil, general practitioner, France
Yasmina Rassikh, osteopath, France
Juatel Becker, internal medicine specialist, Brazil
Bridget Turner, podiatrist, United Kingdom
Jean-Roch Lafrance, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, Canada Dominique Lebeau, nurse, Canada
Jean Tartar, cardiologist, France
Laurie Antonietti, pharmacist, France
Maude Saury, nurse, France
Sylvie Roumanet, physiotherapist, France
Bastien Valot, psychologist, FranceMaría Magdalena Piña Dirocié, ophtalmologist, Dominican Republic
Guillaume Ribard, nurse, France
Sylvie Rouanne, nurse, France
Florence Petit, general practitioner, France
Camille Estibal, nurse, France
Pascale Miglioretti, nurse, France
Steven Horwitz, chiropractor, United States
Jean Gouézo, general practitioner, France
Alain Cornet, general practitioner, France
Isabelle Hurier-Le Meur, nurse, France
Régine Mouton, psychotherapist, France
Véronique Dépinoy, speech therapist, France
Angélique Frecht, nursing assistive personnel, France
Philippe De Chazournes, general practitioner, France
Christine Genest, dental hygienist, France
Aurelia Perrier, nurse, France
Francis Cance, clinical psychologist, France
Veronique Rambeau, nurse, France
Robert Sellez, osteopath, France
Carine Lesage, physiotherapist, France
Hannah Cadoux, nurse, France
Françoise Hemeret Salkowsky, general practitioner, France
Nicole Hebert-Millereux, dental surgeon, France
Martine Robillard, nutritionist, France
David Theerlynck, nursing assistive personnel, France
Florence Lissitzky, general practitioner, France
Franck Rabier, physiotherapist, France
Bertrand Szustakiewicz, dental surgeon, France
Annabelle Da Silva, nurse, France
Sandrine Germain-Robin, psychiatrist, France
Chloé Saint Guilhem, psychotherapist, France
Sandra Torello, radiology technician, France
Laurence Ville, nurse, France
Karine Rolland, nurse, France
Henri Carrere, general practitioner, France
Colette Nordmann, sports physician, France
Jean-Louis Piton, nursing assistive personnel, France
Jean Chabert, nurse, France
Julia de Meringo, psychiatrist, France
Véronique Rambeau, nurse, France
Anastasia Serra, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Daria Schneider, physiotherapist, France
Marie-José Colibeau, osteopath, France
Leslie Gainon, physiotherapist, France
Frédérique Athlan Chelly, general practitioner, France
Paul-Hervé Riche, general practitioner, France
Sophie Malgoire, general practitioner, France
Stéphane Ottin Pecchio, rheumatologist, France
Patrick Dupuis, general practitioner, France
Véronique Goichon, pharmacist, France
Robert Bertrand, general practitioner, France
Margaux Vidal, osteopath, France
Françoise Roncin, nurse, France
Cécile Vandaele, optician, France
Françoise Rothé-Thomas, radiotherapist, France
Justine Abonnel, occupational therapist, France
Isabelle Houdart, dental surgeon, France
Claude Rouveure-Bloy, pharmacist, France
Pierre Gaultier, general practitioner, France
Bénédicte Mignot, general practitioner, France
Guillaume Legrand, nurse, France
Cécile Caire, general practitioner, France
Helene Delaygues, nurse, France
Emmanuel Adam, osteopath, France
Nadine Pelvillain, nurse, France
Maurice Campargue, physician, France
Nathalie Badina, physiotherapist, France
Françoise Hulin, public health specialist, France
Dominique Sassolas Colin, physiotherapist, France
Marie Lejeune, nurse, France
Laurent Nifenecker, osteopath and physiotherapist, France
Christine Hochard, general practitioner, France
Marie Carmen Reyes, nurse, France
Laurence Charbonnier, physiotherapist, France
Olivier Boumendil, radiologist, France
Pierre-Henri Charlier, orthopedic surgeon, France
Marie Claude Villier, dental surgeon, France
Laurence Pasquier, pediatric nurse assistant, France
Sarah Picard, pediatric nurse assistant, France
Jocelyn Ochier, physiotherapist, France
Alain-Philippe Maniette, general practitioner, France
Thierry Seze, nurse, France
Sylvie Singh, nursing assistive personnel, France
Cécile Lang, nurse, France
Anne Crepy, geriatrician, France
Myriam Vergnes, nurse, France
Valérie Dejaune, dental surgeon, France
Elise Gautier, nurse, France
Lydie Landelle, nurse, France
Marie-Elisabeth Pottier, dental surgeon, France
Elisabeth Fiorina, clinical psychologist, France
Jacques Selig, dental Surgeon, France
Audrey Fata, nurse, France
Florence Alary, anesthesiologist, France
Martine Destandau, nurse, France
Claire Moret Chalmin, neurologist, France
Ahlem Sahli, nurse, France
Véronique Billault, nurse, France
Lucie Lallier, nurse, France
Marie Pierre Peralez, nurse, France
Aude Jacqueson, osteopath and physiotherapist, France
Ella Martichon, nurse, France
Jovelyne Leboucq, nurse, France
Michèle Aliotti, nurse, France
Dominique Provost Capponi, pharmacist, France
Lolita Ansel, nurse, France
Camille Rossi, psychiatrist, France
Francoise Merignac, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Sandra Chupin, osteopath, France
Jean Jacques Villier, dental surgeon, France
Isabelle Brosset, nurse, France
Antoine Lelièvre, oral medicine specialist, France
Sylvie Petitjean, nurse, France
Didier Vignolles, physiotherapist, France
Brigitte Bracco, nurse, France
Emilie Vernet, radiology technician, France
Daniel Fillit, physiotherapist, France
Cécile Decarme, nurse, France
Anne Monferrer, nurse, France
Christine Spitz, general practitionner, France
Philippe Bry, pediatrician, France
Jean-Luc Boesch, general practitionner, France
Bénédicte Ledoux Dewulf, pediatrician, France
Philippe Raymond, general practitionner, France
Tassan Paulette, nurse, France
Maya Marza, general practionner, France
Brigitte Sevain, speech therapist, France
Pierre Cornetet, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Sahar Saliba-Cisneros, nutritionist, France
Stéphan Lepetit-Teston, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Myriam Roubin, general practitionner, France
Christel Danesi, clinical psychologist, France
Bertrand Pugin, physiotherapist, France
Karine Gravey, nursing assistive personnel, France
Chantal Lespour, clinical psychologist, France
Françoise Favre, nurse, France
Christine Tisseyre, physiotherapist, France
Annie Chamard-Yver, nurse, France
Onyirimba Amaka, pharmacist, France
Claude Veres, dermatologist, France
Hayet Lannabi, psychiatrist, France
Marie Line Allard, physiotherapist, France
Diane Dugué, nurse, France
Laure Giusti, psychiatrist, France
Brigitte Morin, occupational physician, France
Helene Marquesuzaa, radiologist, France
Annie Dumas, nurse, France
Barbe Gorczyca, psychiatrist, France
Jean Francois Ferrier, physiotherapist, France
Vincent Schmutz, dentist, France
Christine Hiron Tiprez, nurse, France
Xaviere De Lucca, nurse, France
Alice Piegelin, nurse, France
François Cabanis, osteopath, France
Anne Jaze, clinical psychologist, France
Jennifer Estay, physiotherapist, France
Rozenn Henaff, dentist, France
Gérard Boukobza, gynecologist and obstetrician, France
Aline Abi Ramia, general practitionner and geriatrician, France
Pascale Fouratier, pharmacist, France
Nathalie Vanden Broucke, nurse, France
Janick Bertrand, ear, nose and throat specialist, France
Nassera Hammouche, nurse, France
Alexandra Mantello, nurse anesthesist, France
Odile Passedouet, osteopath, France
Edwige Andouard, physiotherapist, France
Jean-François Redon, general practitionner, France
Marion Ivaldi, physiotherapist, France
Frederic Luczak, osteopath, France
Emmanuel Piat, physiotherapist, France
Julius Le Duff, clinical psychologist, France
Maxime Astier, osteopath, France
Julie Bellegy, physiotherapist, France
Jean Philippe Souquiere, internal medicine specialist, France
Sébastien Verdou, nurse, France
Marie-France Berthier, nurse anesthesist, France
Noëlle Galtier, clinical biologist, France
Jean-Jacques Chatrousse, chiropractor, France
Martins Conceicao, nurse, France
Florence Lissitzky, general practitionner, France
Ophélie Simard, osteopath, France
Muriel Burban, nurse, France
Jean-Loup Mouysset, oncologist, France
Evelyne Favarel, nurse, France
Marie Decreuse, general practitionner, France
Marie-Victoria Josson Lasseuguetee, general practitionner, France
France Benso, pharmacist, France
Micheline Banguio, nursing assistive personnel, France
Nathalie Costanza, nursing assistive personnel, France
Céline Mula, nurse, France
Bénédicte Dassonville, general practitionner, France
Hélène Bordei, anesthesiologist, France
Guy Van Hoonacker, anesthesiologist, France
Marie Kenderessy, general practitionner, France
Catherine Mazuc Wiberg, general practitionner, France
Denis N’Guessan, physiotherapist, France
Hubert Sroussi, general practitionner, France
Sylvie Gauthier, clinical psychologist, France
Eve Hajek, nurse, France
Isabelle Guntzburger, nurse, France
Jean-Claude Ravalard, general practitionner, France
Aurore Fournier, general practitioner, France
Laure Boujac, nursing assistive personnel, France
Antoine Claverie, general practitioner, France
Bernadette Defawe, occupational physician, France
Jean-Claude Ravalard, general practitioner, France
Florence Corboz, nursing assistive personnel, France
Giovanni Bianchi, anesthesiologist, France
Yannick Thomas, psychomotor therapist, France
Françoise Hamel, psychomotor therapist, France
Isabelle Collins-Parchard, physiotherapist, France
Sabine Cruvellier, nurse, France
Clotilde Faugeron, nurse, France
Dominique Bourdin, physician, France
Stéphane Houlbrèque, physiotherapist, France
Serge Houël, physiotherapist, France
Véronique Chavin, speech therapist, France
Laurence Prunel, speech therapist, France
Fausto Lanzeroti, physiotherapist and osteopath, France
Anne-Claire Monfroy, physiotherapist, France
Rémy Chaillou, physiotherapist, France
Hélène Chollet, general practitioner, France
Jean-Jacques Bartelloni, acupuncturist and osteopath, France
Pascal Sarreo, nurse, France
Cuenca Cristel, nurse, France
Jorene Bokel, nurse, France
Didier Moulinier, oncologist, France
Vincent Dalmonego, plastic surgeon, France
Dominique Bienfait, anesthesiologist and intensive care physician, France
Catherine Dumuids, midwife and osteopath, France
Jean Pierre Richard, osteopath and psychotherapist, France
Alice Frutoso, nurse anesthesist, France
Yves-Marie Mattheyses, nurse anesthesist, France
Thierry Jeannin, pharmacist, France
Stéphanie Tanguy, pharmacist, France
Amina El Ali, pharmacist, France
Béatrice Perrot, osteopath, France
Pascale Lopez, midwife, France
Victoire Davaine Chevaux, nurse, France

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Harvard singing strange blues

An organisation based on Marxism where racial struggle replaced the traditional class struggle claims that American black community suffers more from the Covid onslaught than its white co-citizens. That’s because it had not received any reparations for their ancestors’ long years in slavery. But that is still less scandalously bigoted than a group of people who claim they are Harvard scientists trumpeting the same thing.

The proclamation, dressed up as a study, compares the situation in Louisiana with the situation in South Korea. The paper’s chief author is Eugene Richardson, MD, PhD, Assistant Professor of Global Health and Social Medicine; Assistant Professor of Medicine.

White-skinned as white-skinned can get, he is listed as part of the Blavatnik Institute of Global Health and Social Medicine, part of Harvard medical school.

Just who is this Blavatnik behind the new science named Global Health and Social Medicine?

Turns out he is Sir Leonard (a.k.a. Len) Valentinovich Blavatnik, a Ukrainian Jew from Odessa, whose university studies at Moscow University were rudely interrupted when his family asked for emigration permits from the Soviet Union. Where? Well, anywhere, actually, so long as it is not a communist country.

Sir Len’s departure was Soviet Union’s loss: he would become Great Britain’s fourth richest man, building this and acquiring that with astonishing acumen. Now, it turns out, Soviet Union’s successor, Russia, didn’t lose that much: Sir Len is reportedly enjoying close friendship with her president, Vladimir Vladimirovich Putin.

Dr. Richardson, one of the beneficiaries of Sir Len’s generosity, used to fight the Ebola virus in Sierra Leone. He would turn his attention to what he calls social epidemiology of Ebola virus disease, focusing on a relatively brand new scientific branch that is neither medicine nor anything else, for that matter. It is called biosocial approaches to epidemic disease prevention, containment, and treatment.

Dr. Richardson received his MD from Cornell University Medical College and his PhD in Anthropology from Stanford University. He completed residency in Internal Medicine and a fellowship in Infectious Diseases and Geographic Medicine at Stanford University Medical Center.

Now, to the topic

Louisiana, the paper claims, is one of America’ most segregated states. Her black population is more than three times more likely to die of Covid-19 than whites. They tend to live in crowded housing and work in ‘frontline’ occupations like nursing. Besides, way too many of them spend their time behind bars, and jail (or prison) outbreaks spread faster than anywhere else.

Quotes, such as, “structural racism, violently-seized privilege, and continuous trauma from racial terror and dehumanization” have helped the pathogen infect and kill them, lack one single detail: proof.

That leads directly to such handsprings as the target ‘R zero’ reproduction rate of the virus is somehow “symbolic violence.”

The plan to solve this outrage can’t be as simple as to give the sufferers relatively inexpensive medication that has been known to treat Covid-related diseases almost on the spot.

No, the solution is to pay each and every black American $250,000 (US). This amount, described as reparations for the enslavement of their ancestors, would lower infection rates by 31 to 68 per cent.

The connection is astounding.

The other comparison, that to South Korea, shows an incredible level of illiteracy, all kinds of academic degrees notwithstanding.

Why South Korea, in the first place?

Because her society is relatively homogenised, some would say egalitarian.

South Korea is filled with Koreans. Louisiana’s population is overwhelmingly black.

South Korea’s obesity rate hovers around four per cent. The comparison is pretty strange: Louisiana’s black population’s obesity rate hovers around 42 per cent.

Contradictory science

There exist studies that link obesity to the severity of Covid-caused diseases, and there exist studies that challenge today’s accepted science that lumps people who are overweight and those who are obese into one group.

Dr. Richardson and his group are definitely NOT promoting any science, neither new, nor old. They are parroting Black Lives Matter’s racist slogans, trying to dress them up as science.

It’s much easier than saying, hey, how about getting some vitamin D? How about changing your diet a bit (and here’s how)?

It’s terrible shame that people dare abuse Harvard’s name and (previously) good scientific standing for such outrageous propaganda.

Sir Leonard (a.k.a. Len) Valentinovich Blavatnik should reconsider whether supporting this kind of politically correct drivel reflects his own experience with all things Marxist.

This might be the wake-up call the Harvard University propagandists need more than anything else.

Face masks? Thanks, but no, thanks, the Swedes say

Swedish bankers can breathe easier: their country’s public health agency said there exists no scientific evidence that face masks prevent spread of diseases, and the city of Halmstad proceeded forthwith to prohibit their use and similar PPE (personal protective equipment) in its schools.

Why the bankers? Because (as those movies about banks and robbers show quite convincingly) the villains almost always cover their faces with face masks to make sure nobody can recognize them.

In this case, the Swedish public health agency upset the European Union applecart. Here’s the most interesting part: the most virulent attacks on the Swedes come from such known experts such associate lecturers on economics in small-time colleges and assistant lecturers on government policies at similar establishments.

So far as the Swedes are concerned, however, personal protective equipment creates more health hazards than is acceptable, and many more than it shields people from.

The PPE has been defined thus: equipment worn to minimize exposure to hazards that cause serious workplace injuries and illnesses. These injuries and illnesses may result from contact with chemical, radiological, physical, electrical, mechanical, or other workplace hazards. It includes protective clothing, helmets, goggles, or other garments or equipment designed to protect the wearer’s body from injury or infection. The hazards addressed by protective equipment include physical, electrical, heat, chemicals, biohazards, and airborne particulate matter.

Not worth the price

Of course, the current get-rich-quick artists who produce face masks and vaccines have, in fact, openly admitted theirs is a fly-by-night enterprise rather than honest business.

For example: American economist Martin Armstrong, he of the Armstrong Economics fame, bought a box of face masks from Amazon. It included a label that said that the product inside does not prevent diseases. Armstrong commented in his sarcastic way: “So obviously, if you get corona and wore even two masks to bed at night, and a condom just in case you might get AIDS while sleeping alone, you have no legal case to sue the mask manufacturer for a faulty product.”

And, of course, vaccine manufacturers have managed to negotiate for themselves an exclusion of responsibility if their product is inserted into somebody’s body and there are side effects, starting from simple rash, going all the way to involuntary passing.

History tells us face masks didn’t work during the Spanish flu pandemic of 1918, either. There were 1.8 billion inhabitants on our planet then (if we believe the imprecise census methods of the time, as well as wildly fluctuating numbers of World War One casualties). The 1918 pandemic infected about 500 million people around the world, killing 50 to 199 million. Again, nobody in their right mind can claim that these figures are precise. They are based, after all, on calculations we have no way of confirming or denying. But, if we accept them for the sake of argument, this would be three to five per cent of the world’s population at the time. Since then, it has been described as one of the deadliest natural disasters in human history.

It could be, it didn’t necessarily have to be.

It took us about two millennia to reach the coveted two billion people goal. It would take us less than a century to more than triple that number.

That’s what clicked in William Henry Gates III’s mind. Born as a son of a prominent Malthusian and a follower of this faith (it’s not a theory, for theories require proof), the expert virologist, epidemiologist and public health professional, hopped on his horse. So many people? That’s present danger to our environment, climate, in particular, and something must be done about it.

Nobody can blame young Gates for idleness.

Thorough Germans

The German government has just decided to accept and implement a new social program. It is known as Agenda ID2020.

Guess: whose design is it? None other than the infamous eugenicist William Henry Gates III.

Who is an eugenicist? Someone who believes in the concept of eugenics. And what is the concept of eugenics? A set of beliefs and practices with one goal: to improve the genetic quality of human population. How? The old definition, trying to make the belief acceptable, says that the idea is to exclude people and groups that are considered (by whom, pray?) inferior, and, on the other hand, promote those considered (again: by whom, pray?) superior. Nothing new, really: good old Plato spoke about selective breeding among humans around 400 B.C.

The idea of the new program is simple: centralize general electronic data collection that will profile every citizen in Germany and, while they’re at it, grant complete access to every government agency, include the police.

The program will include some 200 points of information, and possibly more as time goes on. Like what? Like people’s bank accounts, shopping habits, health records, including vaccination records, political inclinations, and dating habits, too.

Gates helped develop this as part of his “vaccination package.”

The program is backed by the Rockefeller Foundation, Accenture, the World Economic Forum (WEF), and the Global Alliance for Vaccines and Immunization (GAVI). One of its publicly stated goals: inject every human being with microchips that can be remote-accessed using 5G and, later, 6G technologies.

Private partners are helping, also. Especially such Big Pharma names as Merck & Co., GlaxoSmithKline (GSK), Johnson & Johnson (J&J). The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation is on the list of keen helpers, too.

Anyone who is still not aware of all this ought to have their eyes and nears checked: proponents of these programs are cynically open about their objectives.

Anyone who still believes that all of the current hysteria about face masks, new virus waves, and whatnot is about health, and health alone, is helping those committing the most modern and unspeakable crimes against humanity, and should be judged as such.

I didn’t know isn’t an excuse. Neither is I was acting in good faith. Or I was acting under orders.

But, in any case, shame on Germany and three cheers for the Swedes.

Schande an Deutschland and Heja, heja Sverige!

Class struggle? Race struggle? Nonsense on both counts

Can you imagine Ludwig van Beethoven’s Symphony Nr. 5, Op. 67, in C-minor, its short-short-short-long opening especially, performed on a battery of tom-toms? Changing its name from Fate Symphony (Schicksals Sinfonie) to, say, Black Lives Matter Dance?

Yes, the name symphony is out, also: too white.

Or, how about Henry VIII and his wife Anne Boleyn: do those names not sound to you like coming from the blackest regions of Africa?

To refresh your memory: Anne Boleyn, the Queen of England between the years of 1533 and 1536, used to be King Henry VIII’s second wife. She upset the monarch and he had her beheaded. Cynics say the reason was not her treason or anything like it. The King just wanted a son, an heir, that is, and Anne did not oblige. Her successor, Jane Seymour succeeded where Anne failed, but she would die while giving birth to her son, a prince.

While, yes, the Pope denied Henry’s request that his first marriage, to Catherine of Aragon, be declared null and void, and Henry formed the Church of England to be able to ignore the Pontiff’s chutzpah, there is one matter that is obvious: all actors in this tragic comedy of political gamesmanship were as white as white can get. Not because of any racism, but simply because Africa was too far away. It’s not even known whether the Tudors knew at the time where Africa lay.

Which makes casting black model Jodie Turner-Smith to play Anne Boleyn in a new British TV series somewhat surprising.

The producers’ decision makes about as much sense as the claim that the German composer Beethoven, born to Flemish parents, was black.

What’s up?

This is not to cast doubt on Ms. Turner-Smith’s acting abilities.

This is not to humiliate black musicians, composers and performers, either.

This is about lying.

If Anne Boleyn’s story was a fairy-tale, or a myth, a legend, even, then casting anyone to play her in whatever medium would depend on the concept the creators of the show had in mind.

But Anne Boleyn was a real figure, in real history.

Ms. Turner-Smith should be livid about the casting: a nod to the politically correct crowd rather than appreciation of her acting abilities.

Considering Henry VIII had the so-called Treason Act passed in 1534, making what we now call wrong-think a capital offence, the casting becomes doubly ironic.

The reactions to the newest sign of political correctness in good old England are, understandably, mixed. Those who have hijacked the word progressive call it cutting-edge, while those who say they try to remain realists, called it (another newish word) woke-wankery.

Yes, you can describe God as a black female, and you can even say that Eve was not Adam’s first wife (the name Lilith comes to mind, and the question remains how the writers of the so-called sacred texts managed to omit her role). You can say that Robinson Crusoe was, for the sake of argument, a Muslim (even though that would be stretching it: the original story describes him as British). And James Bond could as easily be played by a Chinese actor: his original author Ian Fleming described him as English, but why can modern England not have a Chinese-British spy in her employ?

But, to use the so-called progressives’ vocabulary, casting Ms. Turner-Smith as Anne Boleyn is cultural misappropriation.

The same holds for casting Beethoven as black.

When the world celebrated Beethoven’s 250th birthday last December, Centre for Fine Arts in Brussels exhibited artist Terry Adkins’ 2004 work Synapse. This video happens to be a part of Adkins’ Black Beethoven series. Adkins claims he’s not finished with the debate about Beethoven’s race.

As if there was one.

An etching created in 1814 seems to show the composer with a darker complexion than it usual. That sparked rumours of Beethoven having had a Moorish ancestor.

Of course, it wouldn’t be American activists if they hadn’t picked it up: Stokely Carmichael went so far that he told a 1960s gathering in Seattle that “Beethoven was as black as you and I, but they (whoever that they was) don’t tell us that.”

The Rolling Stone magazine put it in black and white in its pages in 1969: “Beethoven was black and proud!”

Were Duke Ellington, Oscar Peterson, Count Basie, Louis Armstrong and Lionel Hampton white? Is Wynton Marsalis?

Rhetorical questions, both of them.

Why this, and why now?

A couple of real questions comes to mind, though: did black criminal George Floyd deserve to be put on a hero’s pedestal? And is Black Lives Matter a politically racist organization?

The answer to the first question: no. To the second: yes.

But why is all this racket going on just now?

The answer is similar to the question: what the heck is going on with the pandemic?

Check out the official pronouncements from the World Economic Forum: Great Reset, a.k.a. Fourth Industrial Revolution. Or from the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation: there are too many of us, we’re ruining the environment, Malthus had it right, limit the population, and those who remain alive will be better off. Or from George Soros and his Open Society: drop national governments, let the United Nations Organization lord over all of us.

To sum up: it’s called divide and rule. And since the original Marxist idea of dividing people along the classes failed, let’s use differences in skin colours to make these anti-human ideologies work.

People who are proud of their heritage will never fall for this: they understand that others are as proud of their heritages, and they respect it.

We’ll need to be strong to see through all this politically correct balderdash. It will remain our only option if we want to remain alive as people.

Our civilisation is doomed, and it’s our fault

Mr. Finkelstein is at an S-Bahn (rapid transit railway system) station in Berlin. He wants to go pee, but he has two suitcases with him, and he wants to find someone honest who would look after his luggage while he’s relieving himself.

He sees a German gentleman, and asks him what he thinks of the Jews.

Oh, says the German, I love them, talented, hard-working people, etc.

So, Mr. Finkelstein doesn’t ask him for help.

Another German walks by, and Mr. Finkelstein asks the same question.

Why, the German guy says, I just admire them, I even have a few Jewish friends, beautiful, wonderful people, etc.

So, Mr. Finkelstein asks another German gentleman.

And this guy says, stinky bloody bastards, Hitler should have been faster in getting rid of them all, etc.

Oi, says Mr. Finkelstein, an honest German, at long last! Sir, would you please look after my suitcases while I go to relieve myself?

That’s what I have always thought of American commentator Dennis Prager’s views on the issue of anti-Semitism.

By way of introduction to those who haven’t had the pleasure: Dennis Prager hosts his radio talk show and writes frequently on political topics. Originally, he would concentrate on the plight of Soviet Jews whom the then-regime would let emigrate. As the communist government in the Soviet Union fell apart, and the Soviet Union became the former Soviet Union, Dennis Prager’s views expanded to broader issues.

If you try to look him up using the usual search engines, you would find descriptions such as right-wing, or social conservatism, whatever THAT is supposed to mean.

Dennis Prager is anything but. Dennis Prager defies all kinds of labels. He is a realist who sees the world going to hell in a hand-basket. And THAT is his label.

Good or bad?

In a couple of recent columns, Dennis Prager was trying to figure out how it could happen that so many Americans would fall for such blatant invasion of a strange combination of two socialist ideas, one a communist strain, the other, fascist.

After all, has America not been built on the foundations of independence, individual rights, people objecting to too much government interference in their own affairs, people depending on themselves and their own abilities rather than on government fiat?

Yes, history says so.

But history is about the past.

Dennis Prager used to study the question that he called “the good German.” Just how the average (presumably decent) German did nothing to hurt Jews but, at the same time, did nothing to help them? And what about fighting the Nazi regime?

How could the nation that gave the world Ludwig van Beethoven and Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, or Professor Wilhelm Conrad Röntgen (of the X-ray fame) permit a miserable sergeant (Feldwebel) Adolf Schickelgruber, a.k.a. Hitler to turn the country into one of the bloodiest dictatorships of all time?

Speaking of bloody dictatorships, how about the Russians who gave us Leo Tolstoy, Piotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky and Dmitri Ivanovich Mendeleev of the Periodic Law and periodic table of elements fame? They would also give us Vladimir Lenin and Joseph Stalin, whose killing ways made Hitler’s Holocaust numbers pale in comparison.

And never mind the French who, in addition to the many writers and artists and musicians and their cuisine also gave us Henri Philippe Benoni Omer Pétain, the Marshal who led his country to surrender and a fascist government in Vichy.

And, lest you think this list of nations with black stains on their collective consciences is complete, start thinking again.

This IS about collective guilt, because that’s what we were facing then.

And since humanity is unable to learn from its own mistakes, this is precisely what we’re facing today. Again.

Intolerable illiteracy

People keep their mouths shut over lockdowns that cost them jobs and that were caused by artificial panic about a non-existent pandemic. Simply because they don’t ask the basic question: why? Doesn’t matter if it’s out of fear or laziness or because of their lack of knowledge. We don’t make our elected (and appointed) officials answerable.

People shout down those who disagree and put all kinds of labels on them, the easiest way to end all meaningful discussion. Another sign of illiteracy, this time about basic rules of democracy.

People believe in magic power of vaccines that not only haven’t finished their clinical trials yet, but that, in a number of cases, have proven that they are a present danger to those who get inoculated.

People have not noticed yet that, while this unprecedented hoax is going on, all debate on illegal migration that is supposed to rid the world of this civilisation, has ceased.

The nonchalance, indifference, even, about what is happening around us is beyond shocking.

What has caused this massive explosion of, excuse the rude expression, mass idiocy? What got us into a situation where powers-that-be deny not only us mere mortals but experts in a variety of fields, too, the right to free expression, and most citizens don’t even notice, never mind object?

Dennis Prager, whose words of deep concern made me write this contribution to the public inquiry into the subject, studied totalitarianism since his graduate years at the Russian Institute of Columbia University’s School of International Affairs (as it was then known). Quite logically, he believed that a society could be brainwashed only in a dictatorship.

But: what is political correctness if not dictatorship? Say a word wrong, and the consequences can be as harsh as those in communist Soviet Union or Hitler’s Germany. The New York Times, The Washington Post, the Los Angeles Times, basically all of the so-called mainstream media (MSM for short), publications such as The Atlantic, The New Yorker, networks such CNN, ABC, CBS, NBC, PBS, NPR, the so-called artists of Hollywood, they all resemble the infamous Moscow Pravda (Правда) newspaper. Pravda, in verbatim translation, means the truth. A popular joke making rounds in former communist countries used to say that there was as much truth in this or that statement made by a communist government (or any other authority) as in Moscow’s Pravda.

That’s one of the issues in the west: people haven’t yet got used to the fact that they should not trust their MSM. In fact, that they should start ignoring them. Here’s one rule of thumb people in the former communist countries remember, and those who haven’t experienced it haven’t heard of: don’t believe any rumour until and unless it’s been officially denied.

The killing comfort

And one more issue: we’re too well off for our own good. The consumerism we’ve been experiencing the last several decades is killing us. We are not aware of the simple fact that innovation does not necessarily equal progress.

That has one more effect: way too many of us do not care one iota about what’s going on around us, so long as we have our newest gadgets to play with.

This indifference will allow people like Klaus Martin Schwab of the World Economic Forum to implement their dream of what they call Great Reset or the fourth industrial revolution (and what American economist Martin Armstrong calls feudalistic socialism). It will let Bill and Melinda Gates proceed with their Malthusian visions that will end up in genocide. It will also permit George Soros and his Open Society to continue pushing for a world government, under the United Nations umbrella.

Anyone who calls these statements conspiracy theories should go back to school.

Why? Because a theory, by its definition, must be supported by proof. And no, these are not conspiracies, either. Schwab, the Gates couple and Soros can hardly be more open about their goals.

Are we past the point of redemption?

It definitely looks like it.

7.8 billion guinea pigs?

None of the vaunted anti-coronavirus vaccines have yet finished their clinical trials, and yet, all kinds of authorities, at the behest of the pharmaceutical industry and other ideologues, have been trying to make their use mandatory.

The statement about clinical trials sadly lacking is no conjecture: the vaccine makers themselves admit as much.

Just check Pfizer’s own web site, or Moderna’s own web site, and if you get through all the mumbo-jumbo, the facts will stare you straight in the face: neither of them reports their clinical trials have been finished (and finished successfully).

To clarify, a couple of definitions:

“Study completion date is the date on which the last participant in a clinical study was examined or received an intervention/treatment to collect final data for the primary outcome measures, secondary outcome measures, and adverse events (that is, the last participant’s last visit). The ‘estimated’ study completion date is the date that the researchers think the study will be completed.”

Pfizer’s Primary Completion Study Date comes August 3, 2021, Moderna’s October 27, 2022.

Here’s what the Primary Completion Study Date is all about: “The date on which the last participant in a clinical study was examined or received an intervention to collect final data for the primary outcome measure. Whether the clinical study ended according to the protocol or was terminated does not affect this date. For clinical studies with more than one primary outcome measure with different completion dates, this term refers to the date on which data collection is completed for all the primary outcome measures. The ‘estimated’ primary completion date is the date that the researchers think will be the primary completion date for the study.”

Pfizer’s Estimated Study Completion Date comes on January 31, 2023.

To complete the picture: BioNTech SE, a major German biotechnology company based in Mainz, sponsors the Pfizer study. The company describes itself as a developer and manufacturer of active immunotherapies for patient-specific approaches to the treatment of diseases (whatever THAT is supposed to mean).

In any case, if all goes well, Pfizer will be able to announce a successful completion of its studies on Tuesday, January 31, 2023.

In Moderna’s case, its Estimated Primary Completion Date is supposed to happen on the same day as its Estimated Study Completion Date, Thursday, October 27, 2022.

So: even the makers of the vaccines can’t say with any certainty whether their product will work, how safe it is going to be, and what, if any, side effects it may cause.

Why all the rush?

As of the end of January, 2021, there were 7.8 billion people on this planet.

Considering that some scientists claim that it took two million years of human prehistory and history for the world’s population to reach the first billion, and only 200 years more to reach 7 billion, no wonder that people steeped in calculator math are worried.

Of course, those claims about the timing of the population growth come without much proof, but that’s a different matter altogether. These claims have been accepted for facts, and that should be enough for you, you all doubters, you.

Enter professor of applied (and advanced) demographics William Henry Gates III, supported by professor of advanced (and applied) sociology William Henry Gates III. There’s too many of us, he tells us, and we should do something about.

Gates’s interpretation of the Malthusian theory puts Thomas Robert Malthus’s name in disrepute, but the good old Luciferian English cleric, scholar and economist, who had been active in the fields of political economy and demography, has no way to defend himself: he lived between the years 1766 and 1834. His An Essay on the Principle of Population first appeared in 1798.

Malthus used to be of the view that population growth will always tend to outrun the food supply and that humankind can’t improve itself without stern limits on its reproduction.

Enter professor of applied (and advanced) immunology William Henry Gates III. Supported by professor of advanced (and applied) virology William Henry Gates III, he proposes that young girls be inoculated to prevent cancers in their reproductive organs at a later stage in their lives.

The result: untold thousands of young women infertile, and many of them dead.

And this multi-faceted expert in all things preventative medical now pushes a plan that would have governments mandate obligatory vaccination against a pandemic that, as has been proven, does not exist.

As many have pointed out, most countries do not hold vaccine manufacturers liable for their mistakes.

But is pushing onto unsuspecting people substances that have not been tested properly yet a mistake or a crime against humanity?

Canadian government flexes its muscle

The government of Canada has committed yet another act of outrageous domestic terrorism: it ordered the country’s airlines to stop flying to destinations most Canadians love to frequent during the country’s insupportable winters.

Yes, the wording said that the airlines agreed not to fly to these places, but only those who aren’t aware would believe this kind of drivel. Airlines in most countries, Canada included, may be private corporations (with the exception of so-called flag carriers, such as Air Canada), and whatnot. But they all depend on government regulations from top to bottom, and woe be to those who beg to differ.

The airlines received a curt notice from the federal government, saying that the particular department suggests this step. They knew they had to fall in.

The bloody communist dictator, Iosif Vissarionovich Stalin, perfected this method: his orders would always start like this: it is suggested to you (вам предлагается, read as vam predlagaietsia). Those receiving such suggestions would satisfy them with breakneck speed. They knew what the alternative was: bullets in the back of their necks, or the Gulag concentration camp, if they were lucky.

But why?

Two ideas behind Canadian government’s scandalous decision: continue keeping the population scared beyond any reasonable levels by indicating the plague combined with caries, with a bit of leprosy thrown in for good measure, is still very much on, and it’s getting stronger, thus more dangerous.

The other reason: divide the population using simple green envy. Those coming back from the warmer climes will have to be tested on arrival and then stay in a hotel at their own expense for three days, to await the result. If it’s negative, they are free to go home, but still have to (a nicely sounding new lingo) self-quarantine to reach the prescribed 14 days, and if the result is positive, into an ill-defined government facility with you, until we decide you’re cured.

It is calculated (rather cynically) that others, those masses of the untanned, will just shrug. Oh, if you’re wealthy enough to fly to, say, the Bermudas, or Mexico, or Cuba, even, you should be able to spend three days in a hotel, paying out of your pocket. Why should WE be paying for your extravagant ways?

The fact that an overwhelming majority of the test results that come back in are false is irrelevant.

Real and present danger

For those who say, ah, but you can’t see conspiracies behind every tree, a mild reminder: this is NOT a conspiracy. Organizers of the Great Reset, a.k.a. fourth industrial revolution, can hardly be more open. The World Economic Forum (WEF for short) pushes its agenda in widely circulated news releases and public speeches broadcast on open networks. They debate sordid details of their actions in secret, and in this context: what is Canada’s minister of health doing participating in these secret gatherings? Whom is she supposed to report to? Not to her inept Prime Minister, surely. She is answerable to her employers, the taxpayers, that is.

The same with the drug pushers a.k.a. Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. Several countries have already experienced the tragic effects of their efforts, and the tone coming from Gates’ blogs and podcasts is horrifyingly ominous. They subscribe to the Malthusian theory according to which there are way too many people on this planet, and they know how to cut these levels. They are also pushing unsustainable nonsense on climate change, and they found ways how to connect the two topics into a picture of an Armageddon if we don’t follow their advice.

And then there is George Soros, with his Open Society campaign to remove all national governments and replace them with one world ruler. He uses the United Nations in his proposal, but he makes no secret of who should be actually doing the running.

And then there is the People’s Republic of China, the country that gave all of the above the tool known as coronavirus. While the three entities above are telling national governments what to do to achieve their ideological goals, the People’s Republic of China is reaping all the rewards, both economic and political (these two go hand in hand).

There exists but a faint hope that one day the world will wake up, and all of the perpetrators of what is going on now will have to answer before a World Tribunal that would be judging their crimes against humanity. The hope is faint at the moment, and who knows if it doesn’t become reality too late, after we’ve reached the point of no return.

Meanwhile, we should take it one step at a time. The first one would be to chase the current bunch of rascals who form the government of Canada out of their cushy offices. We should tell all of the local bullies who use powers that fell unexpectedly into their laps that they will be answerable to that World Tribunal, also.

The time to stand up is now.

When will we learn? Obviously: never

Nihil sub sole novum. This is a Latin expression meaning that there’s nothing new under the sun. It first appeared in Latin in Saint Jerome’s translation of the Bible (from Hebrew and Greek). You can find it in Ecclesiastes 1:9. In the original Hebrew, it reads asאֵין כָּל חָדָשׁ תַּחַת הַשָּׁמֶשׁ‎ (sounds like this: en kol chadásh táchat hashámesh).

Why this return to classics?

Because it still holds true. Even so many centuries, millennia, even, later, it still holds true.

What follows is a verbatim quotation from a book that was published in 2014. Read what the author has to say first, and a few more details about his (and the book’s) background will follow afterwards.

In a chapter describing how the pharmaceutical establishment, with medical establishment’s eager help, creates new diseases so they can develop new medications or devices to treat them, there is a sub-chapter named:

Turn a non-illness into a crisis, e.g. Tamiflu

“As a GP (general practitioner),” the chapter opens, “I was taught that flu was basically a self-limiting illness. Patients who caught it should stay at home, deal with their symptoms and not ‘bother’ the doctor. A few elderly or very young patients could develop serious complications, and might need to be treated for secondary for secondary infections and suchlike. Other than that, there was not much to do.”

And what a stunning, unexpected surprise: “Then, suddenly, flu became a killing monster that must be treated with drugs,” the chapter continues. “I (meaning the GP mentioned above) was working in local surgeries and OOH (Out of Hours) during the winter of 2009/10 when the ‘great swine flu pandemic of terror’ erupted.”

The paragraphs that follow describe the current artificial terror campaign with alarming precision, even though the author writes about events of a dozen years ago, and the book itself was published seven years ago.

The same scenario: a virus coming from China (of all places). Authorities panicking like nobody’s business. A big pharmaceutical company offering a vaccine that some insist should be made mandatory. A number of physicians (labelled as experts) expressing their horror and supporting the official line that doom is coming unless everybody gets inoculated using this wonderful and powerful Tamiflu concoction. All kinds of limits imposed on citizens and the citizens obey because they are scared beyond belief.

Except: the vaccine maker, a corporation named Roche, has never revealed all the tests their new product had undergone, and even those tests that were made public were worse than suspect. It would turn out that the experts who were egging the authorities on to show that they knew how to handle a crisis, had been all linked to Roche in one way or another. Those would-be experts’ bank accounts grew like forest mushrooms after a light spring rain. The pharmaceutical giant was not generous just because of their management’s kind hearts, obviously. And still, even knowing about these sordid details, the powers-that-be would still cite these people of questionable bias as they would Solomon the Wise.

The author proves with great precision the irregularities in inventing the new disease, in making up the new wonder-vaccine, in the serious omissions committed in testing and in releasing the test details. He has been known for decades for his love of facts.

So, it is about time to reveal who he is: an experienced Scottish physician, named Dr. Malcolm Kendrick, and his book is named Doctoring the Data, with a subheadline reading: How to sort out medical advice from medical nonsense.

How dare he?

The so-called medical establishment hates Dr. Kendrick with an unbecoming passion. Not only because of his 2014 revelations in Doctoring the Data, but also for his earlier book: The Great Cholesterol Con.

Here’s the simple reason: he doesn’t care much for the news releases that claim that experts say something. He demands to know what the experts say, and whether what the experts say is supported by data that can be double-checked (and, if need be, compared to other data).

And here’s the problem: anyone whose career is based on coming up with a theory, making it part of the so-called official science, is loathe to admit that s/he has been wrong all along. While human, it is not a wholly scientific approach: real science is characterized by the knowledge that knowledge develops, as does our experience.

Add to it today’s media with their illiterate arrogance, and you have a deadly mix.

The shocking thing is that we humans are unable to learn from our past experiences. Facts that Dr. Malcolm Kendrick describes with such chilling precision return to haunt us again just a dozen years later, they are literally the same, and yet, not many pay attention.

What’s happening? Nihil sub sole novum.