In December 2020, Dr. Pierre Kory delivered a passionate testimony to the US Senate, claiming that ivermectin was the “solution” to the COVID-19 pandemic. Perhaps the most compelling study Kory cited was by Dr. Hector Carvallo of Argentina. According to the study, all healthcare workers who participated and took ivermectin did not get COVID-19. However, the study now appears to be fraudulent.
To many, the 100% success rate seemed hopeful and promising; however, several medical practitioners were instantly skeptical of the unprecedented results. Dr. Graham Walker explained, “That just doesn’t happen in medicine. …
If you attempt to discuss even the possibility that ivermectin might help against Covid-19, you are accused of believing you’re a horse.
If you point out the flaws and weaknesses in the pro-ivermectin analysis, you are accused of being involved in a conspiracy with Big Pharma and Bill Gates.
Here’s a much needed nuanced talk about ivermectin with Dr. Eric Osgood.
At the age of 19, Shaquille Lloyd was sent to prison for conspiracy to commit robbery. Five years later, after denouncing his gang membership and completing a job training program, Lloyd was put in a halfway house to prepare for release on parole. But one week before his scheduled release, Lloyd was abruptly sent back to prison due to alleged gang “identifiers” on his Facebook, including a Dr. Seuss parody.
This 4th of July weekend, Facebook is censoring the hashtag #Revolution. If you search Facebook for #Revolution, you will be given the following message: “Posts with #Revolution are temporarily hidden here. Some content in those posts goes against our Community Standards”.
Clicking “Learn More” provides no explanation for why #Revolution is censored. Instead, one is sent to Facebook’s long list of Community Standards. The first of hundreds of paragraphs says, “[Facebook is] a service for more than two billion people to freely express themselves across countries”.
While everyone is blocked from searching #Revolution like other hashtags, users can still…
In January, YouTube removed videos of a U.S. Senate committee hearing that discussed evidence suggesting that ivermectin, a cheap and widely available drug, could effectively prevent and treat COVID-19. This month, when Senator Ron Johnson and Dr. Bret Weinstein continued the discussion with new evidence, YouTube removed their videos and suspended each of their YouTube channels for sharing “medical misinformation”.
My video documenting this story of censorship is still up on YouTube. Oddly enough however, YouTube has banned me from uploading and live-streaming for one week because of unpublished rough cuts of the same video.
It’s always been a regular…
Former Axios reporter, Alexi McCammond, was recently disgraced for tweets she now admits were homophobic and racist against Asians. Consequently, she lost her privileged new position as editor-in-chief of Teen Vogue. It’s unsettling to see people get canceled for age-old mistakes. However, McCammond’s fall from grace is seen as poetic justice to some, considering not long ago she was working to cancel others. I know because I was one of those people.
While the media defends KHive’s disturbing attacks on critics of Kamala Harris, new findings reveal a Democratic Party-linked bot farm amplified its leaders.
An April 8 LA Times profile of the “KHive” attempted to put a positive spin on Twitter’s nest of Vice President Kamala Harris super fans, omitting the group’s online abuses, offline harassment, and alarming origins. …
Kyle Rittenhouse shot three people (killing two) and has been charged with murder. But Rittenhouse claims he acted in self-defense. Instead of getting caught up in the partisan hackery surrounding this case, I want to present you the facts and let you, the jury, come to your own conclusion.
Btw, I’m not making any money on this video because sharing important video evidence of the most covered criminal case in the country is “inappropriate or offensive to some YouTube audiences”. So please support my work by becoming a patron on Patreon.