News for the End of the Month: Some Sobering, Some Optimistic

by delarue

In a grisly development that’s been unfolding over the past several months – guess why – funeral director Richard Hirschman appeared on the Dr. Jane Ruby Show a couple days ago to explain the strange white fibrous material he and his colleagues have recently been finding in corpses during the embalming process. Asked if he’d saved any of it for lab analysis, Hirschman replied that he only had samples from one body because fifty to eighty percent of the cadavers he’s seen since this past summer all have the strange clotlike strands. Grossout alert: the images of dead bodies in the video link above are brief and respectful, but the stuff that Hirschman and others in his field have been pulling out of veins and arteries is not easy to look at. Thanks to Mark Crispin Miller for passing this along. 

Dr. Robert Malone, who appeared on the Rogan podcast about mass formation psychosis that “broke the internet,” for search terms at least, has been hailed as a hero. The mainstream narrative is that the inventor of mRNA vaccine technology came over from the dark side to fight lockdowns and join forces against the kill shot. Not so fast. As you can see from this video, Malone has not exactly cut ties with the dark side. In a pitch meeting for the Relcovax genetic modification shot, Malone asserts that his latest project aims for an adverse effects rate of one in a thousand. You read that right: one in a thousand. Big names like Del Bigtree and Dr. Peter McCullough, who have championed him recently, may have some tough questions for him.

The Defender reports that Pfizer’s latest attempt to delay the release of the documents submitted for FDA approval in 2020 involves invoking the Trade Secrets Act as a latest excuse to evade full disclosure. Maybe this is pure coincidence, but Pfizer is being represented in court by the international law firm DLA Piper. Douglas Emhoff, who is married to Kamala Harris, was a partner in the firm until a little over a year ago.

Let’s end this with some good news. New Hampshire state representative Leah Cushman has introduced House Bill 1022, which would make ivermectin available over the counter. It’s a savvy business move for the ruggedly mountainous little New England state, whose economy relies heavily on tourism and is still recovering from 2020.

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