In 2020, we’ve added many words to our daily vocabulary. Among them are: pandemic, novel, unprecedented. Have this year’s events really been without precedent, though, or is that simply what we’ve been told?
In the aftermath of SARS-1, the National Institutes of Health (NIH) diligently researched treatments. One group of scientists published their findings in 2005. See and download their work as a PDF from the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) here. You may be surprised at what they learned.
Do you remember chloroquine or its related form, hydroxychloroquine, being mentioned in the news over the Spring and Summer? Was the coverage positive or negative? This research didn’t come from some rogue, sketchy outfit. It was done by the nation’s premiere health agency in response to a pandemic with no known treatments, and it came to a favorable conclusion about a particular drug. Now that we know Fauci was present for the first rodeo with SARS-1 and has had this information for 15 years, we have questions.
- Why did the neither the NIH or the CDC develop protocols for deploying the cheap, readily available drug in an emergency situation?
- Why was the drug publicly denounced and also subjected to sham “studies” to further discredit it?
- Why was it so important to maintain a “no treatment, absolutely lethal” aura around SARS-CoV-2?
- Who will be held responsible for withholding potentially lifesaving treatment from the public?
- Why does anyone still listen to Fauci?