“It’s Basically Propagandized Bioterrorism By Injection”

Sounds like something Alex Jones would say on Info Wars about the Covid-19 pandemic and the global vaccination effort, right? Except it was said by Dr. Peter McCullough, one of Ron Johnson’s go-to physicians in RoJo’s shambolic quest to, um….. ah…. do whatever the hell it is he’s trying to do. McCullough was one of the physicians who testified at Johnson’s hearing last November on Covid-19 outpatient treatments. Johnson appeared alongside McCullough on a Newsmax segment with Sean Spicer last December. And in the video below, which is one of the most bizarre conversations I’ve ever been privvy to, McCullough refers to RoJo as one of his allies in Congress, along with Kentucky republican Senator Rand Paul. McCullough has also been a regular guest on Laura Ingraham’s show on Fox News.

I strongly recommend you watch the entire 48 minute video. From my point of view it’s an inside glimpse into a worldview we don’t often see/hear in such extraordinary, excruciating detail. In fact, McCullough tells the assembled group early on that he can’t say this stuff on national TV. Why? Because McCullough says the pandemic is a planned bioterrorism operation with at least two phases. Phase one, according to the good doctor, is the rollout of the virus which is designed to kill the old people and strike fear into the hearts of the rest of us, to prepare us for the vaccine. He says the vaccine is ” basically propagandized bioterrorism by injection”. He says he doesn’t know who’s behind this nefarious operation but, of course, Bill Gates comes up as does China. McCullough laments that he can no longer communicate with his colleagues in medicine because they appear to be under some kind of spell, almost as if they’ve been hypnotized. He says the suppression of early treatments is linked to the development of the vaccine. He says the unknown ” they ‘ want a needle in every arm. He says ” they ” want the kids, kids, kids, kids. He goes on and on and on and on.

So while many in the media have expressed confusion, puzzlement and outrage at Ron Johnson’s antics over the last year regarding the pandemic; from using the Senate Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs to take testimony from folks like McCullough, to announcing that he won’t get vaccinated, to holding a press conference with folks claiming to have had adverse reactions to the vaccine, it all makes a kind of contextual sense if you consider that McCullough’s worldview is perhaps one that RoJo shares. Apparently McCullough has RoJo’s ear. Makes you wonder what’s been whispered into that ear?

And if this is what Ron Johnson actually believes, that the pandemic is a planned bioterrorism operation, he should say so out loud. The people of Wisconsin deserve to hear what their junior Senator really thinks.

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10 thoughts on ““It’s Basically Propagandized Bioterrorism By Injection”

  1. So you think that Dr. Peter McCullough is the equivalent of Alex Jones? What a masterful stroke of logical fallacy ad hominem attack. Can’t argue with the facts, so you denigrate the messenger. McCullough is one of the premier doctors in all of the United States. To wit:
    Dr. Peter McCullough

    After receiving a bachelor’s degree from Baylor University, Dr. McCullough completed his medical degree as an Alpha Omega Alpha graduate from the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School. He went on to complete his internal medicine residency at the University of Washington, cardiology fellowship including service as Chief Fellow at William Beaumont Hospital, and master’s degree in public health at the University of Michigan. Dr. McCullough is a practicing internist and cardiologist and Professor of Medicine at Texas A & M College of Medicine.

    Dr. McCullough has broadly published on a range of topics in medicine with > 1000 publications and > 600 citations in the National Library of Medicine. His works include the “Interface between Renal Disease and Cardiovascular Illness” in Braunwald’s Heart Disease Textbook. Dr. McCullough is a founder and current president of the Cardiorenal Society of America, an organization dedicated to bringing cardiologists and nephrologists together to work on the emerging problem of cardiorenal syndromes. His works have appeared in the New England Journal of Medicine, Journal of the American Medical Association, Lancet, British Medical Journal and other top-tier journals worldwide. He is the editor-in-chief of Cardiorenal Medicine, Reviews in Cardiovascular Medicine, and senior associate editor of the American Journal of Cardiology. He serves on the editorial boards of multiple specialty journals. Dr. McCullough has made presentations on the advancement of medicine across the world and has been an invited lecturer at the New York Academy of Sciences, the National Institutes of Health, U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), and the European Medicines Agency. He has served as member or chair of data safety monitoring boards of 24 randomized clinical trials.

    Since the outset of the pandemic, Dr. McCullough has been a leader in the medical response to the COVID-19 disaster and has published “Pathophysiological Basis and Rationale for Early Outpatient Treatment of SARS-CoV-2 (COVID-19) Infection” the first synthesis of sequenced multidrug treatment of ambulatory patients infected with SARS-CoV-2 in the American Journal of Medicine and subsequently updated in Reviews in Cardiovascular Medicine. He has 35 peer-reviewed publications on the infection and has commented extensively on the medical response to the COVID-19 crisis in TheHill. On November 19, 2020, Dr. McCullough testified in the US Senate Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs concerning early ambulatory treatment of high-risk patients with COVID-19. Dr. McCullough is a COVID-19 survivor himself and welcomes post-COVID-19 patients into his practice and will help them through the range of post-infection complications.

  2. Did you watch this video James Richard Bailey? He’s obviously gone off the rails. I don’t care what his academic credentials are, he’s a kook. On Facebook you’re constantly posting a list of logical fallacies, as though the fact that you post them gives your opinion an elevated status. One of those logical fallacies is the appeal to authority. That’s what you’re doing here. Peter McCullough is academically accomplished so his crazy assed nonsense must be true? He’s gone off the fucking rails Jim! And you’ve gone off the rails with him!

    1. I beg to differ from your astute assessment. Yours is the appeal to a largely anonymous corporate funded authority. I am merely giving credence to the proposition that the USA is provably a terrorist state. It is not the first time that our wonderful government has handed us a load of crap and called it gold. We have terrorized many nation states around the world, for at best dubious reasons. The entire Vietnam war was based on a red-flag faked incident in the Gulf of Tonkin. We overthrew the democratically elected leader of Iran and installed the murderous Shah. Our Gulf Wars were absolute terrorism. On and on it goes. So, is it that hard to believe that the companies who are raking in over $30 BILLION DOLLARS each so far for their swill would lie to us? Do you even know what the Reverse Transcriptionase Polymerase Chain Reaction test is? It’s inventor Kary Mullis won the Nobel Prize in Chemistry for it. Before his untimely death in 2019 he stated that it is not at all suitable to diagnose the presence of the SARS-CoV-2 virus, let alone determining the extent of its infection in a person. Our entire pandemic response is based on the PCR test.

    2. This is the exact wording of Appeal To Authority. “Appeal To Authority:

      “Albert Einstein was extremely impressed with this theory.” (But a statement made by someone long-dead could be out of date. Or perhaps Einstein was just being polite. Or perhaps he made his statement in some specific context. And so on.)

      To justify an appeal, the arguer should at least present an exact quote. It’s more convincing if the quote contains context, and if the arguer can say where the quote comes from.

  3. This is from the site YOU LINKED to from Reuters: “Correction Nov. 13, 2020: The verdict of this fact check has been changed from false to misleading, to reflect that the quote examined may have been a fair reflection of Mullis’s views, even if not a direct quote. The body of the text is updated in places to further clarify this.” Read things that you post links to. Always a good idea.
    ***Notice that the quote does not mention SARS-CoV-2. He instead said “free infectious viruses”. DIRECT QUOTE FROM YOUR LINK BELOW
    Social media users have been sharing a quote attributed to the inventor of the Polymerase Chain Reaction (PCR) test, currently being used to detect COVID-19, which says “PCR tests cannot detect free infectious viruses at all”.

  4. Your comment was that Mullis stated before his death that the PCR test wasn’t suitable to diagnose Covid. You made it sound like a quote from Mullis, which is typical of how you operate. The Reuters fact check rated that claim ” misleading ” which describes you pretty well Jim.

  5. It’s amazing to me Jim that you can translate ” may have been a fair reflection of his views” into, paraphrasing, ” before his untimely death in 2019 Mullis stated the PCR test is not suitable for diagnosing Covid. ” If Mullis held views that his technology wasn’t suitable for creating such tests, the current scientific consensus is that he was wrong, just like he was wrong when he expressed his opinion that humans aren’t contributing to climate change.

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