The white coat priesthood apparently has as many fraudsters as the white collar priesthood. I was saying not to trust this guy from the time the pandemic crisis started.
Saagar and Ryan Grim respond to concerns about Dr.Fauci’s coronavirus advice from Megan McCain and Texas Lt. Gov. Dan Patrick who said, ‘I don’t need his advice anymore.’
The white coat priesthood actually tells lies. Imagine that. Kyle Kulinski and Jimmy Dore weigh in on Dr. Fraudci. I warned folks about this guy.
The battle of the MDs.
An interesting video on Fauci’s background.
Dr Judy A Mikovits PHD has a virtual sit-down with Patrick Bet-David and opens up about her fallout with Anthony Fauci that led to her 5 year gag order and whistleblower status. Order her book https://amzn.to/2VL3AC8 Site: Plague of Corruption https://bit.ly/2Yg3Tqn Follow her on Twitter:@DrJudyAMikovits https://bit.ly/2VK4xL8
About the guest: Dr. Judy A. Mikovits earned her BA in chemistry with a specialization in biology from the University of Virginia in 1980 and her PhD in biochemistry and molecular biology from George Washington University in 1992. In her 35-year quest to understand and treat chronic diseases, she has co-authored seminal papers culminating at least a decade of research in each of four fields: immunology, natural products chemistry, epigenetics, and HIV/AIDs drug development. In 2006, she became attracted to the plight of families with neuroimmune diseases including ME/CFS and autism. Dr. Mikovits has been primarily responsible for demonstrating the relationship between environmentally acquired immune dysfunction, chronic inflammation, and these diseases.
Dr. Mikovits has published more than 50 peer-reviewed articles, many in the world’s top medical journals and she has been profiled in Discover magazine as well as the Wall Street Journal and The New York Times. Her pioneering work during her 20-year career at the National Cancer Institute includes the discovery of the modulation of DNA methylation machinery by human retro viral infection and the development of the concept of inflammatory cytokines and chemokine signatures of infection and disease, which was first published in 1999, when she directed the Laboratory of Antiviral Drug Mechanisms in developing therapeutics and diagnostics for HIV/AIDS and AIDS associated malignancies.
“The latest American soap opera now playing to a captive audience – in the most literal sense – involves corporate puppet, Donald Trump, and fellow New Yorker Dr. Anthony Fauci. As you can see from the photographs, the presidential performer who professed to drag his heels over the coronavirus affair is doing a fine job of pretending to listen intently to the sage advice of his scientific counterpart. In fact today’s Guardian tells us that ‘America’s future hangs on this delicate relationship’ and that Fauci’s previous efforts to find a cure for HIV makes him the perfect candidate to find a solution to the present crisis. One recent poll even assures us that ‘an adamant 78% majority of Americans approves of Fauci’s performance,’ although I doubt many of these people have heard of a Frenchman by the name of Luc Montagnier.
In the technocratic, therapeutic, public administration states of modernity, the media, the educational system, and “think-tanks” assume the role of the “New Church,” i.e. the institution responsible for formulating and disseminating the dominant values of the society. And it is the “knowledge industries” (science, medicine, law, technology) that serve as its priesthood, with the “communications industries” (marketing, advertising, public relations) and “human development industries” (from human resources to mental health) being its missionaries.
By Zachary Yost
As the COVID-19 shutdown across the US continues, one cannot but help see the importance of specialization and the division of labor time and time again, as many Americans deal with true shortages of goods for the first time in their lives. Specialization has allowed us to enjoy a much more prosperous life than we would were we all to do everything ourselves. However, as with everything in this imperfect world, specialization comes with certain tradeoffs that are important to understand. As the unemployment numbers continue to rise by millions more every week, as meager savings are eliminated, and as our highly organized society slides into chaos it is important to understand the way in which an unbalanced intellectual specialization has contributed to bringing about the current crisis.
In his 1930 book The Revolt of the Masses, Spanish philosopher José Ortega y Gasset addresses what he considers to be a strange byproduct of the prevalence of specialization in everything, specifically the intellectual sphere. “Previously,” he writes, “men could be divided simply into the learned and the ignorant, those more or less the one, and those more or less the other.” Now, however, a new kind of person has emerged, “an extraordinarily strange kind of man,” who cannot be called “learned for he is formally ignorant of all that does not enter into his specialty,” yet at the same time cannot be considered “ignorant because he is ‘a scientist’ who ‘knows’ very well his own tiny portion of the universe.” Thus, Ortega y Gasset says that the only fitting name for such a person is a “learned ignoramus.”
I’m not a fan of carnival barker Trump, and I don’t especially trust High Priest of the white coat priesthood Fauci, but it looks like the media, which is overwhelming neoliberal/Democratic (except for the recycled know-nothings at FOX) is trying to drive a wedge between Trump and Fauci, probably because Fauci is relatively popular with the public, and the press sees this as an angle to exploit in order to score points against Orange Man and the Deplorables and get Dementia Man elected president.
WASHINGTON — President Trump publicly signaled his frustration on Sunday with Dr. Anthony S. Fauci, the federal government’s top infectious disease expert, after the doctor said more lives could have been saved from the coronavirus if the country had been shut down earlier.
Mr. Trump reposted a Twitter message that said “Time to #FireFauci” as he rejected criticism of his slow initial response to the pandemic that has now killed more than 22,000 people in the United States. The president privately has been irritated at times with Dr. Fauci, but the Twitter post was the most explicit he has been in letting that show publicly.
The message Mr. Trump retweeted came from a former Republican congressional candidate. “Fauci is now saying that had Trump listened to the medical experts earlier he could’ve saved more lives,” said the tweet by DeAnna Lorraine, who got less than 2 percent of the vote in an open primary against Speaker Nancy Pelosi last month. “Fauci was telling people on February 29th that there was nothing to worry about and it posed no threat to the US at large. Time to #Fire Fauci.”
In reposting the message, Mr. Trump added: “Sorry Fake News, it’s all on tape. I banned China long before people spoke up.”
I’m certainly not a Trumpian, but I don’t trust Fauci, either. For decades, he has always struck me as one of the High Priests of the therapeutic state’s white coat priesthood.
By Isaac Stanley-Becker
A cadre of right-wing news sites pulled from the fringes in recent years through repeated mention by President Trump is now taking aim at Anthony S. Fauci, the nation’s top infectious diseases expert, who has given interviews in which he has tempered praise for the president with doubts about his pronouncements.
Although both men are seeking to tamp down the appearance of tension — “Great job,” Trump commended the doctor during the White House’s briefing on Tuesday — the president is increasingly chafing against medical consensus. He has found support from a chorus of conservative commentators who have cheered his promise to get the U.S. economy going again as well as his decision to tout possible coronavirus treatments not yet approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.
“The president was right, and frankly Fauci was wrong,” Lou Dobbs said Monday on his show on the Fox Business Network, referring to the use of experimental medicine.