Naomi Oreskes is at it again. The calumnious climate alarmist has again partnered with protégé Geoffrey Supran to publish what may just be their dumbest paper yet.
Australian health authorities claim “vaccines save lives,” but repeatedly fail to answer my FOI requests with any evidence. Little wonder: The available data reveals it is the vaxxxinated who suffer higher death rates.
Pro-abortion activists claim pregnancy termination is all about women’s health, but the data show otherwise. The recent Supreme Court decision has also confirmed that Justin Trudeau is not just Canada’s biggest wanker, but also the country’s most egregious hypocrite.
The clinical trial evidence is clear: COVID ‘vaccines’ do not save a single life. And the real world evidence resoundingly shows the ‘vaccines’ are neither safe nor effective. New revelations from Argentina further underscore the lengths Pfizer-sponsored researchers will go to in order to convince us otherwise.
If you believe you did the right thing by getting injected with the Brave New World concoctions being passed off as COVID ‘vaccines’, then you are terribly mistaken. If the truth hurts, you may want to have some Panadol handy while reading this article.
Back in 2016, I had an email exchange with prominent climate change alarmist Naomi Oreskes. It might have been a brief exchange, but it revealed volumes about the sorry state of climate change “research” and the so-called “peer review” process employed by journals like Science.
Given the contrarian nature of much of my content, I don’t expect everyone to like me or my work. However, using half-truths, outright lies and personal attacks to discredit me or anyone else with the temerity to go against the grain is not cool. Today, I sink my teeth into the two 1-star reviews of The Great Cholesterol Con that appear on Amazon.com.
Last year, an exiled Chinese scientist told Tucker Carlson that the CCP created and deliberately released COVID-19. In response, the Gates- and Soros-funded PolitiFact posted a mocking fact check describing the claim as “inaccurate and ridiculous” and a “debunked conspiracy theory.” Turns out it wasn’t so inaccurate, ridiculous and debunked after all – PolitiFact has recently retracted the fact check article.
Fact check websites want you to believe “there are no credible news reports” of over 490,000 paralyzed children in India due to a Gates-funded polio vaccine. The 490,000+ figure is real and has indeed been published, not in the thoroughly discredited mainstream media, but in the peer-reviewed scientific literature.
Snopes bills itself as “the internet’s definitive fact-checking resource.” Nothing could be further from the truth. In reality, it’s a hopelessly biased site run by shady characters that uses blatant misinformation to discredit stories that are in fact true.