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We have an early Sunday afternoon, January 15th, year 2023. Welcome to This is a episode 179.9. And it's actually kind of sort of, we're gonna be kind of sort of doing a redo, a reboot, if you will, of an episode I did about three or four weeks ago, which was actually the 500th episode. And that episode, episode number 500, got blocked, got a copyright block because I played a recorded live performance of Fleetwood Mac saying, don't stop thinking about tomorrow as their longtime singer, McVie, had just passed. And sometimes when a video gets blocked, it can be a little bit of a sign from up above, a sign from the other world, a sign from the Lord that maybe something could have been said better. I wasn't inflammatory or anything in the episode, but sometimes you're like, you know what, I could have worded a few things better. Anyways, for those who are watching the show, wondering what you stumbled into, my name is Mark Kulacz. I live in about 30 miles or so outside of Boston in the United States of America. I worked 20 something years in the tech industry. I was a very high ranking competitive intelligence analyst at Dell Corporation. I was a director of product marketing at a startup corporation. I made it to principal level systems level software engineer at EMC Corporation, which had purchased Clarion Corp from Data General Corporation. Almost all of it was in the data storage industry. I do have two US patents to my name. Don't even ask me to say what's in them. I can barely describe it myself. If I had known how easy it was to get a patent, I would have actually applied for a whole lot more. As a matter of fact, I didn't even think of the code that I wrote that warranted the patents. Really all that spectacular. But some people saw it and went, wow, if you just let us write up a patent, we'll go 50-50 on you. I'm like, okay. Yeah, sure enough. That's what it did. So anyways, I'm a little bit funny feelings when I see people bragging about having hundreds and hundreds of patents, because it's like, well, not to take anything away from them, but it's kind of like if you work in a big corporation, corporations that say, hey, look at all these awards we won. We have an award for great places to work, great places to be, great work-life balance, and all this other stuff. The thing is that companies win the awards because they have to apply for them, and it's usually all a big scam. Then once you start applying for the award and you want to win the award, you start changing what you do in order to win. So now you're no longer actually managing your corporation in a way that is genuinely connecting with your employees to win some award. You're actually playing to the metrics, which are being assessed and collected to win the stupid awards. Anyways.

I know where I'm going on this rant. So it was a couple of life circumstances. It was a family run-in with Lyme disease, and seeing how the medical community, United States of America, responded to that. It was the ongoing opioid crisis and the impact that has been on the family, and again, seeing how that was ignored for so many years, and a couple of other little things. That took me from someone who was eight or so years ago, who had just turned on CNN and said, hey, what's going on in the world, to walking away from a solid career over three years ago right now. Actually, a few years before that, I started to do research trying to figure out what was going on, how to make better decisions, what's happening to my country. Well, one thing leads to the next, and here we are.

I want you to know how I would describe the political orientation of this channel. It is what it is. I come at it with someone who is an analyst. I really focus on collecting data, organizing and archiving. That's a big part of what I do. Because of that focus on collecting, finding, archiving, as you can imagine, the show deals a lot with historical topics, collecting information about the very, very distant past, but over the last several years, 50 years, 80 years of US history, how a series of events, either intentionally or unintentionally or comically or whatever, divinely led to the situations of today, so that we can get insights, which otherwise would not have been available. Now, that may sound incredibly boring and freaking drab if you just happen to stumble in here, and this is the first time you're walking in the program, but I guarantee you, and I don't like to be a boastful person, okay? But gosh darn, there are things that we and the audience that I have, have figured out regarding major events of the last many, many years, which no other channel has figured out. Not necessarily because I'm smart, right? I don't know how it happened, but we approach it as an analyst, we approach it as, I mean, of course, we know we have predispositions, we know that we have prejudices, and I don't mean that from a racial standpoint, I mean you prejudge situations, and we acknowledge those and we embrace those, knowing that that will help us, where do we need to explore more? What are the things which we are going to overlook? And if you want insights onto September 11th, and how it's really a war within the United States government, watch some of the shows we did, okay? If you want insights into how there is, and this is some of the things which we're going to talk about in today's show, way more to the narratives which are being put out about coronavirus than just lab leak or origin, watch this show. You're going to see more background on more stories which have never been tied together. If you want to see the connections of the last 20 or so years of pandemics, plandemics, whatever you want to call them to today, watch the show, okay? If you want insights onto the real origins of Amazon, Jeffrey Bezos, how it all goes back to the Atomic Energy Commission powers, watch this show. You're going to get insights that you're just not going to get elsewhere. If you really want the deep history of Bill Barr and about his great uncle was actually the person who brought the Einstein letter to President FDR, watch this show. And he was the last person to probably talk to FDR before he died. Watch this show. If you want the real history of Bill Gates, how it really ties into his father's role, watch this show. If you want to hear crazy conspiracy stuff about how the serial killer Ted Bundy was probably part of a fundraising operation for the governor of the state of Washington, Daniel Evans, was probably actually at fundraising operations in the Gates household when Bill Gates was probably less than 10 years old, watch this show. There are so many series that we've done. We have over a thousand episodes. We have 40,000 something assets right now. I pride myself in a backup system which is done properly, not just copies of stuff in the cloud. We have a budget. We have channel supporters through Patreon, through PayPal, et cetera. I've never called out the PayPal supporters. Thank you. There's no excuse. It's not because I'm trying to play favorites. I do what I can and I apologize if you feel you haven't been given credit to. At least we're up to speed right now on the PayPal. We have sent out little gifts for PayPal supporters and we're going to be doing more Patreon supporters, at least ones that we have the addresses of. We're going to be doing more of that over time as well. As I said, this show is going to be a little bit of a reboot of some stuff we've done a few weeks ago. As you can see from the title, we're going to be talking a little bit about the weird multi, the dual nature of Remdesivir, Remdesivir and antiviral product therapy, which has been used for treating the United States especially, but other countries, but not many other countries, people who have been symptomatically clinically diagnosed with having COVID-19 and how that has impacted, well, has cost many lives, and how it's difficult to describe the nature of that product. We're also going to be reviewing this interesting connection, and I've covered this before in other shows, of a hypothesis which was put out with a research paper in early 2020 regarding some observations about some nucleotide sequences, DNA sequences if you prefer, genetic sequences within the proteins of coronavirus SARS-CoV-2, how it suggests HIV similarities, and therefore that must mean it's a lab origin virus as opposed to something coming from nature. It's not, but the origins of that paper do trace back to a research institute in India, which is at least geographically very, very close to another military research facility, which has seemed to have had a proven long-term goal of suggesting only the worst out of China. Naturally, India and China aren't exactly the best of friends. And what else? So we're using the Houstonic Live 3 today. We have censorship and strike issues on Live 1 and Live 2, which are going to be made in effect for at least another couple of weeks, if not longer. It is what it is. You can get copies of content on BitShoot, Rumble, and Odyssey. If you go to, the URL, you'll see a full catalog there of all the videos. Every once in a while I take some videos down because I feel as though either the research has advanced. So we leave a lot up, and it's not, some things might have been improved upon a little bit, but I take stuff down when I feel as though maybe I haven't recorded a new video, but we've learned some more stuff. And as an analyst, I take pride in inspiring other people to be more analytical, to prove yourself wrong. You don't need to prove other people wrong. You need to prove yourself wrong, or at least try to prove yourself wrong. That's the goal. And when you do, great. Take down your old stuff. When you do, you probably found out something new in the process. And being a Sunday, no limits on how long this puppy is going to go. Also, we'll be a guest tomorrow, scheduled anyways, Matt Crawford rounding the earth. I'll send out links to that. Okay, let's see who's here. Let's see who's here. Let's see who is checked in today. Hello, Marty. How you doing? Thank you for always sending one of the links. Am I Keneye connecting the dots? We've connected quite a few dots. Oh my goodness, the Biden video. Biden on September the 10th, 2001, talking about biological warfare agents in the belly of an airplane, an anthrax attacks. You talk about censorship. Can you imagine, can you imagine if info, look, I'm not an info wars fan and I understand the control opposition nature of it. I'm not promoting info wars. When I say, can you imagine if that was on info wars? Okay. Nonetheless, info wars has many viewers. Maybe, maybe not as many as we think. Maybe some of that's a sign up too. I never really thought about that. Possible though, but many. Imagine instead of talking about the Hunter Biden laptop for a day, which probably has lots of incriminating evidence. Imagine if they talked for a day about how Biden was talking on September 10th, 2001 about the possibility of creating a new Homeland security agency, biological warfare agents, airplanes, you know, a new era of warfare. Can you imagine? Matter of fact, matter of fact, if info wars or someone else wanted to take all my content and just don't even give me credit, just put their own face and sound to it, push it out there and get people talking about it. I will be so thankful. I seriously, that would be great. That would be like, Oh, my mission's done. It's not about me. You know, I mean, we are all temporary beings. I just want it out there and I just don't feel as though it hasn't gotten out there just yet. And it's, but boy, the censorship is, is stunning. Anyways, thank you. Thank you. Thank you. Thank you. Hey, Karma doc. How you doing? Good to see you. Karma doc. Laura. Good to see you, Laura. Good afternoon. Hope everyone as well. Hope, hope no one's in a hurry. Hope no one is in a hurry because we ain't, we ain't in a hurry. We ain't hurrying today. Being here. Great to see you finally caught alive. Great to see you. Freedom. Great to see you. Freedom. Um, this is, again, this is a reboot of the 500 episode. What you will, um, let me, uh, let me actually just put the, uh, uh, that stuff up on the screen. One second here. Um, back to, uh, Oh, come on. I know you can find it. Now it's fine. Not finding it. Nonetheless, what was I just going to say? Uh, when I do the live streams to YouTube, it includes a lot of, um, well, dead space time, right? Sometimes I'll have to spend a couple of minutes finding a document. Sometimes I'll have a few minutes to beginning the setting up stuff every once in a while. We'll, uh, you know, the, we'll go into some discussion that's somewhat tangential. Uh, usually maybe about almost half the time I will take some of the dead space out. Sometimes it's just a couple of big blocks. Sometimes I'll actually really get into the ums and the ahs. So the reposts of these that go on to bit shoot Odyssey and rumble oftentimes are a little bit more compressed. So we're just kind of hanging out, just kind of chilling and we'll just see, uh, how it goes. If it's a deplorable performance, we'll just cut it. Try it again. Um, let's see here. No rush Sundays are some of my best memories. Oh, that's a wonderful, beautiful thing to say. Hey, hi Alex Jones. Where are you controlled up, man? Controlled up. You have to take what you can get though. And uh, but boy, there, there does reach a point where it's like, is it, is the controlled op? Yes, no one's perfect. Right. But where's that? You know, is it, I'm not a big fan of Fox news or CNN, but Hey, you know what? If, if my little 10 minute Biden video got shared on there, that would be great. Especially if it wasn't edited. Um, finally they, I don't have in a hurry. Good, good, good, good, good. RT three says info warriors are too lazy. I hung out listening to Alex Jones a couple for a couple of years, 2011, 2013 never saw anything substantial. It's, it's shock stuff. RT three, right? You see a lot of shock. The, uh, you know, the, obviously there's the intelligent robots. There's Google taking every one over. There's the brain implants. There's constant talk of depopulation and then shuttling around of kids. And there's probably leftly little aspects of all of those things that have tiny bits of truth, but you don't go, it doesn't get anywhere. And I'm not even really sure in my own right research and awakening, if you will, I really got much out of it other than realizing how much crap is pushed at people who genuinely want to findings out. That's the sad part. There are some people who are, they're addicted to fear. They are addicted to, to, to the, you know, the, the, the talk of the, uh, uh, more extreme, uh, horrible scenarios of what's going to happen. They're addicted to it. You hear it. You see car, everyone's wow. Car drives by, you hear it blaring, worry about this and worry about that. And these people want to do these horrible things. And those people want to do those horrible things. They're addicted to it. Like just turn it off. You are raising your blood pressure. You're going to kill yourself. Uh, the, um, but you don't, you don't get much out of it. And I've learned how sad it is that, well, aside from the people who are addicted to it, that there are many people who they know stuff's not right. They know, they just, they genuinely want to just get the straight up what's going on and how can they make better decisions? And the algorithms of control of information dissemination are such that they can't get past that. It's a, and that it's a, well, I guess I want to say it's heartbreaking. Maybe that's not the right word to use, but it's kind of heartbreaking. They don't know that they don't know yet. Can't be mad at them. Uh, let's see here. It's raining in California. Hello, Kathy. I, I did see that you called. I didn't check out your message yet. Sorry about that. Um, Cheryl and I, my wife and I show, uh, Sharon Ellis, will this guy respond to me? I'm sorry if I missed your earlier message. Um, how do I contact you? Hello, Sharon. Let's put up the, uh, email there live at use the tonic it' It's a terrible email address. It's deplorably complicated. I should set up something just mark at There's a couple of, uh, technical challenges with that. Uh, but anyways, there it is live at use tonic, it' use the tonic as in the river state of Connecticut. Uh, earlier Sharon said, I have a story about little rock black market organ harvesting. Are you interested? If you have straight up evidence, sure. Sure. I I'm I'm interested and I am happy to share, uh, you know, evidence is evidence. And, uh, I have seen some incredibly shocking and disturbing videos. Why is it showing Mark Kulacz? I don't need that stuff up there. Okay. Uh, of, of, of organ harvesting of, uh, people being like in the U S border, people being cut up. I just don't know what's real and what isn't right now. We know that, uh, we know horrible things happen and we know horrible things are staged. I just don't know what's real right now. Um, I am ashamed to say that when I first got into realizing something, something right in the world, right? You get on Twitter and you go through that whole phase of, uh, of what's pushed right at, um, at the, again, I don't know what my, I guess I'm a little bit conservative. I don't know what the heck it is. Anyways, the algorithms realized that I at that time, this is like, what, seven years ago would have responded to Islamophobic type stuff, right? Not ashamed to say it, but the algorithms picked up on that. So I get on Twitter and, uh, you know, it makes the recommendations, right? And it would just be picture after picture of decapitated heads and baskets, heads, heads on stakes, uh, heads rolling around the street, heads and baskets. You know, it was just like, Whoa, what is this? And I didn't question any of it. Like, how are there so many people who are losing their heads, heads all over the place? I, I know public execution happens, but it's just after a while you go, you know, I, I think, I think the, some of those piles of head pictures were probably fake, made a few of them. And then there was a video I saw of, uh, uh, again, it was shared of this, uh, teenage boy being held down on the ground, wide open somewhere in the desert. I don't know what desert, I don't know one desert from the next, but it was suggested that it was in the Southern United States or Northern New Mexico. Uh, he's being held down and they sliced open his insides and take out the intestines and remove some organs. I'm not even sure which ones. And of course it's a little bit grainy so I couldn't tell what it was. I shared that thing because I'm like, I didn't even consider the possibility that it may not be real. I don't know if it is fake. I don't know. But now I reflect back on it and go, well, I just don't know. I don't know what to make of it. Uh, what I do know is there is clearly if you can take someone that means well, that's trying to get good evidence. All right. And if you can get them to go down a path using evidence that isn't real, or even if it is real, but you get them to go down there with bad evidence, you have effectively just taken out one person, taking out, uh, another, uh, another threat to the system as it is. So, um, anyways, yes, of course I'm open to sit to seeing, uh, whatever evidence you have. Um, um, now another thing that this, this wasn't a way I haven't even gotten to anything I wanted to talk about today, but that's fine. All right. I should have something more interesting to show on the screen than just, uh, you know, I'll just go full screen. What the hell, what the hell, right? You can see all my freaking mess around me and open drawers. As some of you might have heard this story before, I apologize. This is a repeat story. Uh, but if you haven't heard it, it's important to know because as this may apply to some people who have shared information with me. All right. I, when I was an engineer, um, uh, with a ownership of some products or some pieces of the product at the company I was working with as a subject matter expert, there would be a flurry of issues flagged by customers, um, by people who were testing the product in our, in our quality assurance process. And there would be huge, there was a whole database of problems as they were filed and they all get case numbers and dates and severities, et cetera. Now, well, oftentimes in your weekly status meetings, your manager is there, their manager is there. Other teams are there. You report, you know, how you're doing, right? Are you be able to keep up with the defects that are coming in? Some defects become well known, uh, because they are so severe, so impactful, um, and they can stick around for us. Sometimes people just knew the case numbers, right? Now, uh, there's always pressure to take a case, uh, especially when, uh, you know, you have new products to develop and you have other cases coming in, uh, to get to, it's a hot potato, right? You want it off your plate. Um, and sometimes my early years as an engineer, I would forward on things, uh, not because I just wanted to get rid of it, but because it just, without really doing a whole lot of due diligence, right? Like, uh, like, well, yeah, it's errors coming out of my code, but it could be something else to send it off without really being aware of what I was doing. And there was another good engineer. His name was Steve Dyer. Um, I don't know if he's still, uh, still with us. Um, he, he was not very healthy back at the time, but really good, uh, operating system device driver engineer, uh, at data general. And he also worked at a contractor that, uh, we had, uh, uh, was doing a lot of business with. And he said, look, Mark, I know this is a hard, uh, thing to keep in mind, but this will be a winning technique. Don't ever forward on something unless you have added some value to it. The moment you forward it on to another person or to another team, you are now taking away their time. You are now consuming their cycles, add something to it. Now maybe it's not a hundred percent identical, but I sort of view it the same way with information, right? So I want you to share sharing whatever you have with me, feel free. If I, I feel some obligation to, to provide some level of vetting of whatever it is you have, and this happens with other people as well. Uh, if I just take everything and pass it on, well, although you could just post it on Twitter and I don't exactly have like a super popular account, but if I share it now, it's assumed to have more, a little bit more review on it. And that takes time from everyone that I share it with who then wants to look at it. So there are times when people have provided information and maybe some of it is incredibly accurate and gosh darn it. I've made a mistake by not passing on, but I feel some obligations sometimes to just, well, all the time actually say, can I add something to it? And that something could be doing some additional archival search, checking with a few other people, tying it with some other videos, et cetera, whatever it is, right? Uh, and it doesn't mean that what's shared with me is wrong or inaccurate. Not at all. Um, but unless I can add something to it, right? Uh, to add, to ensure that, uh, it's, it's worth other people looking at, I may not pass it on. And of course that turns into a bit of a bottleneck. Um, but it is what it is. So if, if I don't share it, don't be upset. Uh, it wouldn't be the first time that's happened. Um, I just, I don't know what to make of all of those things. Now there are other researchers who will share anything and everything they find, uh, that looks bad regarding, uh, those, the, that type of content. That's, that's their method of, uh, of, uh, of operation. So again, that's just, uh, just not me though. All right. I just missed a whole bunch of ones here. Uh, texts here. Let's go back to what we just said earlier. Boy, a whole bunch of great chats just came in. Uh, will this guy respond to me? I'm that guy Sharon. Let's see if I can get my chat window up now. Come on. There we go. That's, that's better. I don't like having to be full screen because so many people had these days have like these 10,000 inch televisions. Hmm. Okey dokey. Raining in California. Uh, but, but, but, but, um, uh, let's see here. Uh, Hey Taz, how you doing? I was funny exchange other day Taz about, uh, I forget which program you were on about, uh, how sarcasm doesn't always come out well on chat. That is true. Uh, good, good Sharon. Uh, looking forward to it. Uh, I invite you to vet it. I, um, I will do the, uh, uh, the best I can. Send me the email. Addie again, uh, live at Thank you, Marty. Awesome. Okay. And today's profit DJ. Yeah. Some free way last year. Okay. All right. So there will be a couple of pauses in this video. Um, as we, uh, as we do go over the, uh, uh, the, the content, let's see here. And I am, first thing I'm going to do is I need to find the episode 500 presentation here. And that is where I had the, uh, uh, the notes here. Okay. First thing is we're going to talk about here, something completely non-controversial. Actually this video probably won't even be able to last that long, uh, because of the nature of some of the things we're going to talk about here. Um, all right. Remdesivir. What is Remdesivir? What is it? What is this stuff? Remdesivir is an antiviral. It's not a vaccine. It's an antiviral, uh, which was developed at a company called Gilead, G-I-L-E-A-D over the last, um, 10 years. There are multiple variants of Remdesivir. There's very, very small variations on the, uh, molecular structure of this antiviral. And the point, and the goal of the antiviral is if you take it, you somehow block cells from, uh, processing this, this virus, this, uh, or this exosome if you, or whatever it is, it causes a blocking, allows the body to repair and to, uh, to deal with the infection faster. Okay. Faster recovery times. Remdesivir, uh, was labeled Remdesivir as GS, uh, GS 5732. GS stands for Gilead Sciences and 5732 or 34 is the molecule identification. When products are being tested in the health institutes, they are given identifications such as GS 5734, which apply before the product reaches market and then needs a name such as Remdesivir. And it actually has some other name right now, uh, that is put onto the box, which is used. Remdesivir was trialed, uh, in 2013, 2014 in Africa on, uh, residents in the nations of Liberia and Sierra Leone who, uh, were, uh, diagnosed with having Ebola. So sick people with Ebola were given Remdesivir. It was trial to see if it could help, uh, block and, uh, improve recovery from an active Ebola infection. And it did not do well. Um, some say it showed a little bit of help. Most people, the general consensus is that it actually made things worse for those people. Nonetheless, there has been a strange fascination with this GS 5734 product for several years after the Ebola outbreak in 2014 in Liberia and, um, and the other neighboring countries. Uh, they have tried it, uh, during another Ebola outbreak. It has been tried with, uh, some of, I think some adenoviruses. It has been tried with primates. I don't quite understand the fascination with taking something, which that one particular drug and trying it over and over again and different things and to find a scenario where it works. But that's exactly what happened. In 2019, there was a big trial, uh, with, uh, MERS, Middle East respiratory syndrome, and, uh, they couldn't even use humans. They were testing it on primates, macaques, and in the United States, in the, uh, in a institution or a division of the US military research called USAMRIID, United States, uh, US Army, uh, medical infectious disease. I always get the acronym mixed up, but it's the highest level biosafety level for laboratory in the United States for studying and researching deadly pathogens. And it's in the state of Maryland, probably about an hour, hour and a half drive from the capital of the United States, Washington, DC. USAMRIID has been an active, uh, facility going all the way back to World War II and the chemical warfare research division of the United States military. Okay. So this brings us up to the year 2019. They're now they're testing it on primates and they're testing a few other, uh, unlabeled products as well, uh, against MERS and other respiratory diseases in the United States, uh, military. Uh, and unbelievably there was actually a lab shutdown at this, uh, USAMRIID at what they, some may, maybe many people call for Dietrich facility in June of 2019. Okay. Uh, saying that there were some lab violations. So they actually shut the facility down, which impacted some of that testing. And some of that testing was resumed elsewhere, such as the, uh, another research Institute called the RML or the Rocky mountain laboratory, which is in the state of Montana, United States. And the Rocky mountain laboratory is also an old biological warfare research facility, which, uh, has been for the last 40, 50 years or so actually reports to the NIAID, the national institutes of allergies, infectious diseases, which is Anthony Fauci's, uh, division. And they continued some of that research as well with some of the people who had worked with the USAMRIID. Okay. And they ultimately did find some crazy scenarios where, uh, the use of this Gilead product Remdesivir showed some therapeutic benefit to, uh, the , uh, to some primates. Okay. Fine. Uh, if you dig into the papers, it's a little, it's, I think it's a little edgy. Uh, it's a little, as far as it's not really like super clear. And I think it's strange that they destroyed the primates afterwards, but whatever. Some data started to surface that Remdesivir would be helpful. Now, hopefully people are finding this interesting. Um, I'm just kind of doing, uh, from the top of my head, uh, a replay of all of this stuff here. I think this background on Remdesivir is really important to know. And maybe I should have some visuals to pull up, but maybe I'll add those after the, after the fact here. Okay. In, uh, in the fall of 2019, uh, some officials within the United States government, in particular within a health division called BARDA, which is the Biological Advanced Research, uh, Development Agency, BARDA, which is not a military agency. Okay. BARDA, uh, that Remdesivir, this, uh, this Remdesivir is a great product to start stocking up on should there ever be some crazy outbreak. Now, the person running BARDA at that time was a, no, his name is Rick Bright, B-R-I-G-H-T, Rick Bright. He had been the director of BARDA for about four years or so at that time. Uh, he, uh, had a lower role at BARDA before then, but at that time, fall of 2019, PS, how are you? Oh, uh, you're saying pyramid. Um, uh, fall of 2019. Now Rick Bright's boss in the fall of 2019, uh, uh, his boss was the director of the, uh, uh, a higher level bio warfare concern division within the United States health and human services division, HHS. And that person was Robert Kadlec, Dr. Robert Kadlec, who had been a physician for quite a few years in the military. Robert Kadlec, by the way, if you look on, uh, if you go to Google, do an image search, every picture of him is ugly and he looks angry and crazy. This is not, uh, I have a policy of giving physicians more benefit of the doubt than people who are straight up lab scientists. Dr. Mengele was a physician and he had some problems. So I'm not saying that all physicians are angelic. I suspect if you have treated people who are dying in the field, met in the, as a war, war fighters or in hospitals, you, it's just a little bit harder to treat people as just hunks of meat. Um, so I give, I have a strange, I have some reservations or positive, uh, uh, hopes about Kadlec. Kadlec was Rick Bright's boss. Kadlec wasn't at the same, in the fall of 2019 was looking at some other unlabeled medications that actually came out of Emory Institute, uh, research Institute, which is down in Georgia, not too far from the CDC, EID 22 something or other, and, uh, wasn't as big of a fan about Remdesivir GS 57 34. And there was debate about how to take taxpayer dollars and which one to invest in, which one to put into the United States stockpiles and which one's not. Strange that there was all of this excitement about what is going to go into the U S stockpiles for a breakout of a respiratory syndrome in the fall of 2019. Almost as if they had some insight about something happening. But anyways, uh, Rick Bright come hell or high water was going to find a way to, uh, make sure there was a lot of Remdesivir and his initial investments were, uh, taking some money that they had and at least securing the, uh, the raw materials of Remdesivir, which supposedly take many, many weeks or months to process and are hard to build out. So Remdesivir stockpiles tend to be, um, uh, harder to build up. According to the official narrative, it can take nine months from, uh, from start to finish to make Remdesivir. All right. Fine. Now, uh, early 2020, while we all know what happens, pandemic starts, pandemic starts, people are dying in China. Eventually, uh, the, uh, there's a patient zero in the United States. And now some people in United States are being diagnosed with having COVID-19 hospitals are filling up, uh, not enough vents, et cetera, somehow or another, uh, Remdesivir popped into some people's heads as a great product to use to treat this new, never before seen novel respiratory virus, the virus called SARS-CoV-2 and the, uh, the disease called COVID-19 Remdesivir popped up. Now Remdesivir had never really been helpful for anything up until then. Uh, and, uh, but there were some lab tests which suggested it helped with another respiratory syndrome, MERS and primates in some situations. Okay. But because coronavirus is breaking out, because there's inside knowledge that it's going to kill so many people. Well, because it's novel, how do we know if anything else within our massive extended library of medicines is going to be helpful against, against this new novel pathogen? How are we going to know? Well, first things first, an agency with the United States military, uh, an agency called the DTRA, Defense Threat Reduction Agency. Huh. When you say, when you really think about it, it's wait, threat reduction agency? Anyways, the Defense Threat Reduction Agency has invested in, uh, in addition to USAMRIID, has invested in antivirals and vaccines. And USAMRIID just happened to launch an initiative in the end of 2019 where they were going to create a computer system, which is going to have access to all of the known therapies which have ever been used against anything. And if there was ever an outbreak of some novel pathogen, you would be able to provide a description, a molecular description of the new pathogen. And the computer would look at all the stuff that had been made, right? And it would figure out, oh, what might work, right? So the Defense Threat Reduction Agency, they just designed a thing, which means how do they know, how have they tested it? And if it does spit out some answers, how do they know it's the right answers if they develop the thing? I mean, it might spit out, you know, you know, Quaker motor oil. How do you know if it's going to do anything or not? Regardless, they ran the computer against SARS-CoV-2 in early January of 2020 and it spat out, uh, ivermectin. Um, it said some type of, uh, I don't know, it might've suggested some type of hydrochloroquine or quoronine family of medicines. A few other things came out, but also Remdesivir. Somehow these computers, which had never been used before, said that this product, which had never been effective against anything, probably going to be the golden ticket to helping people, uh, deal with their new infection or to prevent getting infected with COVID, uh, SARS-CoV-2. So, the, when America's patient zero, when the first person in America that was diagnosed clinically as having COVID-19, a man who lived in the Northwest of the United States, not too far from Seattle in the state of Washington, 35 year old Asian man who we don't know his true identity. His name was Snow Homish County man. It was just named after the county he was living in. He wasn't, I don't even believe he's a U S citizen, but we don't know anything about him. All we know is that he was in Wuhan for awhile. He came back and he went to the hospital and he had all the symptoms of having COVID-19. And when he shows up in the hospital, the CDC immediately knows about it, right? Uh, it's a perfect script and based upon what they saw in the CT scans, based upon what was known about, uh, these, uh, this computer that just spat out Remdesivir may work based upon a similar virus, MERS, which was, uh, where they tested Remdesivir in primates. They said, you know what? Let's, let's, we want to save this poor man's life. Let's give him, uh, I think the best bet based upon the scan evidence we have is that Remdesivir may work. They gave this man Remdesivir and he had a miraculous, perfect recovery, perfect, miraculous recovery. Now, if you look at the time that he was in the United States and when he was treated, et cetera, he would have been treated, uh, again, this is according to narrative, right? Six, eight, 10 days after exposure, but perfect recovery. So now you got three data points, three data points. You know, the computer say Remdesivir may work. You know, the primates showed some signs of benefit and you know, patient zero had a perfect, perfect recovery from his coronavirus infection and then went back into anonymity. Well, there you go. Now you have the basis for saying, you know what? Remdesivir is the way to go for this new horrible emerging the disease from a novel pathogen. What we are going to do is we are going to give emergency use authorization, uh, for Remdesivir. Now, uh, there was actually a trial stage just before that. They couldn't use just those three points to go full steam EUA, but they started trials based upon those three data points and they were going to have some trials in the United States and they scheduled two trials in China, two trials in China to start in, uh, early February of 2020. Okay. Now, and I have a whole timeline on this, which perhaps I should be showing on the screen here. And that's what brings us to this interesting juncture where it's early February, 2020 and China has acknowledged that they are going to be on board with this trial of people who are identified as having coronavirus or dealing with SARS-CoV-2 or dealing with COVID-19 anyways from the SARS-CoV-2 virus. They're going to be tested with Remdesivir to see if it helps. And, uh, it's at that time, the end of January where a paper shows up, a paper filed by a few graduate students and, uh, maybe some PhD students and it comes out of the nation of India. And the paper says that, um, well, guess what? Uh, uh, we've done the analysis of this new novel coronavirus. We just looked at the, the sequence data, which came from China, and we find some things in there which look similar-ish to HIV, novel, I should say, curious, uh, uh, similarities, right? And the paper was published at like the last day of January of 2020. And then, uh, there was this uproar, oh my goodness, if this is true, this could mean that this new disease, which we had thought was from a market, it happened, uh, it just jumped from an animal to an animal to a person, uh, it might have actually have an origin in a research laboratory because nature couldn't do something like that. So there was an uproar and the paper was pulled. So the paper was published and then pulled. You can still see the paper up there as having been retracted. Um, but, uh, uh, you see, you can still read it, but it says retracted, it's proven or something like that. And ever since then, things have just been crazy. And also, strangely after that, and as I've talked about in some other previous, uh, videos, China seemed to then suddenly no longer be able to find anyone for the Remdesivir trials. So they had people, uh, uh, queuing up, uh, but then as the first week went by in January, uh, February of 2020, suddenly they couldn't find sick people anymore. As a matter of fact, you couldn't find any sick people anymore in China. It's as if coronavirus SARS-CoV-2 just magically cured itself when that paper was published by India or that read that college in India in New Delhi. And those trials, as I said, we're going to be trials for Remdesivir. Anyways, the trials within the United States continued. And although I wouldn't say that the trials were remarkable in their success, the trials in the United States of Remdesivir in February, March, and early April, 2020 kept showing signs that Remdesivir works. Some sign not like everyone gets better, but you could say after an analyzing the data that it looks like some people are getting better. Whereas people who weren't getting the Remdesivir seem to be more likely to have a longer hospital stay and more likely to die. Now, a lot of people who got the Remdesivir died also, but there was just enough of a gap. And in fact, when Fauci was interviewed about this at a White House impromptu press conference in, I think this was March, April, end of April, 2019, he said, look, it's not a knockout, but it shows that there is clinical data of reduced hospital stays for Remdesivir and then boom, that's what they needed. And after that, it was full emergency use authorization for the use of Remdesivir. Now, not digging into it to now, this is what I've learned since then. Okay. That was back in 2020. Now, during 2021 and early 2022, I interviewed quite a few people, not nearly as many people as some others I've talked to, like my friend Marie in New Hampshire, who actually survived Remdesivir herself. But I've heard stories from many people who lost loved ones or almost lost loved ones, who went to hospital with respiratory stress, who were diagnosed with having COVID and were given Remdesivir. And then after the Remdesivir administration, their health rapidly deteriorated to the point where they were put on a ventilator, some were strapped down because the ventilator is so painful and it was just more and more and more symptoms. The Remdesivir has some side effects such as kidney function. And sometimes after a few, a couple of weeks or a month and a half, there would be death. So I saw a lot of correlation of Remdesivir administration with people dying in hospitals. Not everyone, but quite a few. Okay. Quite a few. But at the same time, there's still this data out there that Remdesivir helps. As an analyst, I can't just go with what I, you know, my biases, my biases, I'm angry that I'm seeing so much of use of this product and people dying. My instinct is to not want to see any signs that it might have helped. But there is research data out there that shows that it has helped. But if you really dig into the data about that Remdesivir usage, it is that the earlier it's used, the more likely it is to be helpful. In fact, if you use it so, if you actually use it before you're even exposed, it could almost prevent you from getting the illness. Amazing. Now, how many people would take an antiviral knowing they're going to be exposed to a particular pathogen? That is an absurd scenario. In fact, the only scenario where it would actually make any sense is if you're a war fighter and it's something you take before going into a scenario where you are going to be intentionally distributing an agent which causes that illness. Then it would be remarkable. And there, you have to observe that it was the US military and the Defense Threat Reduction Agency and other agencies that knew full well that such agents could be made and intentionally distributed that they were the same agencies that seem to have this curious push for Remdesivir to get out there and be used. All right. So the data suggests the earlier it's used, it's better. But at the same time, if you dig into the data and if I look at the stories that I saw of loss, the later it's used, the worst it is. Hence, Remdesivir has this unique characteristic of you can say, you can say, you can find a test that shows Remdesivir use can help, but it has to be used super, super early. So early, it's actually kind of absurd and you can't take it forever. It's not like you can just take Remdesivir once a day because that's going to cause health problems. You have to use it at a very specific time. So this prophylactic use is kind of nuts. Also, it has to be injected. It makes it really hard for people to even have it at home, like in some type of home kit. But because it seems to have this property of blocking cell intake of this virus or these virus particles, it can at the same time pass a test exactly as Fauci suggested. But sadly, it causes death if you take it too late. I shouldn't say that it's not like immediately causes death. It is part of creating a cascade of problems which will lead to death. So it's something that can pass a test, but at the same time, it can be part of a horrible hospital protocol or medical protocol, which really was instantiated in the United States of America where a lot of people were going to the hospitals and they were dying. And they seem to be dying more often if they didn't have some jabby jab stuff going on because jabby jab people were assumed to need a different treatment protocol, which didn't always use remnesivir or when it did, included antibiotics and other things. Hence, I have been advancing a hypothesis and I believe it is true that the decision, the way that the hospital protocols were written for coronavirus, integrated Remdesivir in a way that it would actually increase death, increase the number of deaths necessary to create this illusion of a million people dying, I shouldn't say illusion, of a million people dying only because of a pathogen. And you can even use it in a way to increase the likelihood of people dying based upon vaccination status. That's some pretty darn sick, sick stuff. Now, you've probably been wondering why, as I've been discussing this, why have I had this image up of a Twitter account called Ethical Skeptic? So Ethical Skeptic brings forth a lot of good data, a lot of good data showing correlations of cancer rates in particular, and the administration of some of the vaccines for COVID-19. Ethical Skeptic has a lot of good stuff, recommend following him, her, whoever it is. At the same time, Ethical Skeptic will bend over backwards and fight to the death to say Remdesivir is good. There is no room for argument. And if you go through the responses, you will see a lot of people say, you know, Ethical Skeptic, have you looked at Remdesivir? Have you considered this about Remdesivir? And they will always get ignored or told that they are wrong. Let's reflect back on what I just said. I did not say Remdesivir is a death sentence. I did fully acknowledge that there are scenarios, strange scenarios as they may be, that there could be cases where early or day of or time of administer or distribution of a biological agent, Remdesivir could be useful. I did not say that Fauci lied entirely. He misled, but he did not completely lie on this stuff. And I also said that if not for this being part of a deadly protocol, we would have had a lot less COVID, a lot less additional deaths in the first place. And it would be a lot harder to say that COVID increased in and of itself, increased the total number of deaths by a million. But this is one thing Ethical Skeptic doesn't want to talk about. This is there's no room for negotiation on this topic. You could see how it puts us in a bind. Good data, good work about raising awareness of serious risks being associated with the JABs, but at the same time taking a position that protects this narrative that it was definitely, definitely a deadly pathogen that was spreading. And the only thing that would save it are antivirals and maybe some other types of therapies, but deeply protective of the pathogen that spreads narrative, whether it be from a lab or from nature. And this is where we have this division now, which is really, really serious. Optically, it may look that as though the division that we have and the analysis of what happened with coronavirus in response to it is lab versus nature. But in reality, the real division, and this is where the people get silenced like myself, is how deadly was this agent to begin with and did it really spread on its own? How many people really died only because of the protocol? And with other things impacting the health of people around the world, in particular Americans, and I have a story very deeply associated with that, why can't that get any attention? Now going forward, believe it or not, we still have people dying from Remdesivir administration every day in the United States right now. But now we also have the people dropping dead from the therapies. So the data right now is getting more and more polluted, bad, of course, but also polluted. So revisiting this will be harder and harder. But I want to, I'm going through this too, I really want to illustrate the importance of this Remdesivir issue. It is necessary to have the analysis of the effectiveness of these therapies, absolutely, and other rated symptoms, cancers, instant death, suggestions of blood clots, and so on and so forth. But we must also continue to talk about the origins, and I don't mean just lab versus nature, I mean the origins of all of these deaths that happened in early 2019 or 2020, and then the summer of 2020. How many of those needed to happen at all? Because we can argue until the cows come home with their mRNA injections or not about the effectiveness of these vaccines. But there will be more pandemics until we can destroy the narrative that at any moment billions of people can die because of some deadly pathogen spreading through the air, spreading through the water. That is the narrative that is continuously being protected. By pointing the finger at the U.S. military, or pointing the finger at China, or pointing the finger there or there, that narrative is what is continuously being protected. And as long as that narrative continues to exist, that some deadly pathogen can just emerge, or leak, or whatever, that can kill billions and billions of people, and everyone is at risk unless we follow the approved countermeasures, this stuff is going to happen again. Exposing the badness of the vaccine actually will allow it to happen again, therefore I've been focusing on that, and why I'm focusing so much on the individuals who were involved in the original making the emergency use authorization possible of Remdesivir. Not one injection would have happened in the United States. Not one mRNA shot would have happened if not for the perception that we had all these additional deaths only because of the pathogen. Not one vaccine shot would have happened. So you want to cut the tree down by the root, by the base? We can talk about how good or how bad these vaccines are, but not one would have happened if people weren't being murdered with bad hospital protocols in the first place. Not one. This is nipping the problem at the root. And I get called out and I get blocked for bringing up vaping illnesses. I get blocked for talking about people being deprived of antibiotics because they were diagnosed with a novel pathogen. I get blocked for talking about Remdesivir, and I'm illustrating how even these accounts which do bring forward a lot of good data are themselves fighting to the death to say don't look at Remdesivir. The stuff is freaking awesome. It's a difficult line to see, but it's vital. It's vital. And I would like more people to be sort of on a team with me to help expose this, but I'm not getting there and a couple other people aren't getting there because we are being told, look, the people calling out the vaccine are taking big chances. You have to let go of this other stuff and side with them and embrace what they are talking about. They are the leaders, but I don't see it like that. And I suggest you shouldn't see it like that either. All right. So let me have a sip here. Okay. I missed a whole bunch of chats here. So let's go up here. End of days. Oh, is hopefully JC's in the chat. That would be awesome. It feels like an op. It could be. It could be an op. Let me put the chat up on the screen here. Very few people have been capable of really digging into the data on the cancer rates. So I am thankful that ethical skeptic is doing that. Thank goodness. Nonetheless, we are guaranteed to have another pandemic of something if we don't understand how this one was created in the first place. And there we have some very uncomfortable things to talk about. So Taz, you are spot on about vaping, untreated bacterial pneumonia. Well, I don't know if I'm right. Here's Taz. I don't know exactly what caused those increases in vaping illnesses. I personally know individuals who had some crazy pneumonias with vaping starting in the end of 2019 or 2020. Now, was it a purely an accidental contamination? Was it intentional lacing of the product? We don't really know. But the numbers, I mean, the signals off the charts, Taz, as you know, and the unwillingness to even consider it a possibility that it would factor in to the overall numbers is incredibly irresponsible. It reeks of guilt. If there was a contamination of the vaping products or the fluids, because it wasn't just Juul products, by the way, and it wasn't just nicotine tobacco products or versus tobacco either. But if there was something contaminated accidentally or intentionally, do you really think that all of that contaminated product would have been used up in the course of one week in September of 2019? No. It probably would have taken months, if not a year for all of that inventory, depending upon where the contamination happened, to be used off the shelves. Meaning that while everything respiratory during 2020 was being called COVID, there was a fair number of COVID issues, minimum in the thousands, that were vaping related. And in early 2020, you could see it was about getting the ball going. If there was some orchestration to it, the deaths were real. Additional deaths were absolutely real. But you have people die from one thing, and then you call it something else. What matters at the end of the day is what Rick Bright said to Congress just two months or so ago. One million excess deaths, one million people identified on the death certificate is COVID. Therefore, all one million additional deaths must be COVID. That's what's put out there. And that's a bad logic to think about it like that, if you understand the mechanics of death certificates. Remdesivir played a part, not giving the antibiotics, putting sick people together, all of this stuff, it all tends to add up. And Jonathan Cooey brings this up. We're getting older as a society. It was probably more likely that we were going to have an uptick in annual deaths, because we have more older people right now, reaching their later years. And that doesn't mean any new illnesses. It is what it is. So you factor all those things in. And what matters is the narrative is one million excess deaths over projections. And one million people, one way or another, identified as COVID deaths. Therefore, COVID and only COVID caused one million excess deaths. That has to be the narrative, and that's the narrative that's being protected. And when I'm calling, when I'm highlighting the ethical skeptic, I'm not saying that it's not a valuable account. The data from what we can see regarding cancer rates seems to be really spot on. I'm really thankful about that. But boy, you bring up Remdesivir, and it's not going to go anywhere. The door is just not open. And it's an anonymous account. Put your face out there, man. You know, people are going to be making life and death decisions on you. They're going to be making life and death decisions on you. Put your face out there. Hmm. Hey, DJ. Bax, one and two. Unrelated. Thank you for bringing that up, D. Yes, Jonathan Couey, GigaOhm Biological. His videos, he only streams on Twitch right now. Therefore, Twitch only will keep the videos online for like two to four weeks. So he has a lot of good stuff. But every once in a while, there's one that you're like, man, this has to be up for a while, right? This has to be an art. This one has to be archived. And he replayed Baxed one and Baxed two movies or documentaries, which were made. V-A-X-X-E-D. And it's, I'll tell you what, if you don't, if you don't tear up at least once during watching one of those, your, your, whatever you call it, your tear ducts must be broken. There has to be a, there has to be a reason for it. Very tough stuff to see. And I am moving more and more towards just questioning a lot of the, a lot of the claims about the virus vaccines in general. The less data that's shared, the more that we're told not to ask questions, the more skeptical I remain. If there are upsides, how sad is it? Because of course, if something works and helps prevent people from dying, why wouldn't you take it? But I, anyways, he really good. I put copies onto my Rumble Bitshoot and Odyssey. So download them and enjoy, or give Kui the views while they're still available on his Twitch stream. Well, sometimes I understand from end of day says hiding your face while speaking on serious matters is sketchy. I'll tell you what, sometimes I wish I was anonymous, end of day. I, boy, how beautiful that would be. When, when people know who you are though, when they have your address, they can look at all kinds of details. I'll tell you what, you are now accountable, right? I could have family members watching this, future employers, neighbors, people from your friends, faith community. So I can't just, I just can't say crap. You know, really, you have to be, you have to be on your game. You have to be sharp. You have to be respectful. You have to be mindful, especially when you have your face out there. Being public with your identity should not in and of itself mean that someone is, is, is, is being authentic. But it does, you know, there's a certain level of weight and responsibility that come with it. Heck, you know, I see my old videos, I even have to be judgment of myself. I now know I'm alive two, three years from now, I'm going to have to look back on what I say right now. So I'm always spooked when I look at like a video that I made two years ago, like, oh my goodness, I hope I didn't, I hope I was, didn't say anything that was corny or goofy. If I made a mistake, I don't, that's one thing, but I'll tell you what, you, you can't fake, you cannot, you cannot put on anything that's dishonest. You can make mistakes, but you cannot make, you cannot be dishonest. That's the one thing that will get you. You see my eyes. If there's something that I'm uncomfortable talking about, you know, someone could do that whole body language analysis nonsense and go, Oh, Mr. Kulak didn't want to talk about this. Or he, he looked up this way when he talked about that anyways, uh, it is, it is, it is pretty serious stuff. It is pretty serious stuff. Um, all right, what we got here? I'm missing so many good comments here. Uh, one second. Okay. Okey dokey. Hmm. I only had three vaccinations. Good for you, Mark. Yeah. I had the full schedule up until probably my twenties or so. And then I had a few flu shots ever since then. I would like to think that they work. Wouldn't that be, that's a strange thing. The strange criticism about the anti-vaxxers is that they want people to die. I'll tell you when you consider the fact that the, uh, those who, uh, are, uh, are not going along with, uh, the vaccine programs, right? They will send, they will sometimes they'll homeschool their kids. They will live in different communities. Sometimes the parents have to take different jobs. Uh, the financial assessment is that people will actually spend money to not get it. Okay. That's how bad the percept, it's not just, you know, uh, they're offered for free. And some people say, no, there are people who will, when you factor in everything, you know, the homeschooling, uh, different careers, the moving different places. There are people who will give up half of their net worth, if not more to have their kids not injected. Wow. There, can you think of something similar to anything else out there? Wow. My goodness gracious. Uh, the schedule is 88 now for kids. Wow. Good to see you here, mobster. Uh, Scott. Hey, good to see a Scott. Uh, uh, don't be no heavy sigh, freedom. No heavy sigh. Uh, look, the situation is tough, but we can still talk. We still got our wits about us. Um, uh, I was listening to a show the other day. Look, we're still free for the most part to move around relative to how freedoms historically have been taken from people in some areas. It's not that it's not, it could be much worse. The hospital protocols right now are deplorable. Um, but, uh, uh, you know, we're, we're going to do our best to respond to this as positively and constructively as possible and to archive the history. Um, and, uh, and hopefully, uh, create some sense of community. I see it as people, uh, people need to feel, uh, that they're not the only one, uh, living under a roof, uh, who thinks a certain way here. Uh, I don't blame those who oppose such growing vaccination schedule. I don't either. It's, it's out of control right now. And if you watch the movie backs, they talk about the Gardasil shot, which I think is cervical cancer. And the data shows it doesn't even protect against that. It doesn't even help with anything. I'm starting to suspect if these, I wonder what, well, I shouldn't say it, but what the COVID shots, how effective are they? Have they really, really helped anyone? If it wasn't for the interpret, uh, how would you say the, uh, the twisted interpretations of data, this weird classifications of, of, uh, uh, fully vaccinated and fully vaccinated and boosted and vaccinated with the latest, et cetera, et cetera, and all of that other stuff and differences in hospital protocols, can you really find a way to show that they helped anyone? Or is it at this point just detrimental? Let me go up a little bit because I'm sure some people left some good chats and I don't want to be completely ignorant of all of them. Try to get a few on here. Uh, Hey Jen, how you doing? Uh, Jen says not giving up on our civil rights so willingly again. Yes. Yes. People shouldn't give up those rights so willingly. And we're reasonable people. I am a reasonable person. And I assume if you've listened to this channel for a while, you're reasonable as well. Okay. If there was a pathogen that was spreading person to person, and if it really was true that lockdowns or taking certain medicines really did seriously change the, uh, the response to it, the ability to overcome this threat to civilization, if that narrative was absolutely true, then I do not mind the inconvenience of being on the team and you know what, limiting movement for a while or taking whatever medicine. It's strange. I don't want to shut down suggesting I would ever do an action assuming it actually helped. And there's the dilemma, right? There's nothing to suggest it helps. It only makes things worse. And it's yeah. But yes, you're right. We shouldn't, uh, give them up, uh, so willingly. I'm not sure I ever really saw it as giving it up. I just think, okay, this is what, you know, we should be doing together. All right. That's fine. If it helps. Oh my goodness. We had, we went out to Home Depot. I've like bought like every single painter's glove that was out there. This was an early 2020. This is how far I've come, right? Get the stack of gloves and then you get things delivered from the store because you don't want to go to the store because you're going to, you're going to die. You're going to die pushing your shopping cart around and you're going to croak as soon as you pick up a head of lettuce because someone else was standing by there with the, with the deadly coronavirus. So you, and you're trying to take the groceries out. And then every time you touch something, you got to take off the glove and put on another glove and you got to spray this and wipe that. And I was, dude, I, that's what I and my wife were doing. We did that like for one grocery delivery in March or April, something like that. It was insane. There was like a pile of paper towels and rubber gloves, two feet high that then needed to be disposed of. And then you touch that and you go, Oh no, now I'm going to die of the corona. Freaking hilarious. Oh wow. I can't believe, I can't believe that was like, what, three years ago now. I cannot believe it, but yeah, that's how far we've come. That is how far we have come. And as long as that belief still exists, that there is that level of death just spreading on its own or can be made in a laboratory. You know, the debates about these, these CV injections while they are good, they're not going to stop it from happening. This whole thing from happening again. And so while it may seem like the Remdesivir emergency use authorization is far in the past and irrelevant, not the biggest issue, pressing issue of the moment. My perspective is that it was one of the fundamental issues that allowed the whole thing to happen in the first place. And there should be no one on stage talking about coronavirus vaccines when they were so, such a big player and the initial escalations in the overall mortality, which led to these things being emergency use authorized in the first place. All right. We're now at 44 minutes in and I barely got to my first bullet here. All right. I'm going to scroll down here. If I missed a question, please type it in again. Cause I, I want to start setting up the next thing that I'm going to be talking about here. Um, as far as increases in overall, uh, mortality. Okay. One second, one second. Boom, boom, boom, boom, boom. And by the way, I am thinking of doing something new, maybe this week, uh, of starting maybe like a once a month zoom call for people who are supporters of the channel. And just to, for people to directly ask me questions, if I've missed something on Patrion or an email or whatever, uh, uh, I should be accessible, more accessible like that. Uh, and this might be a good month to start it because of all my freaking channel strikes. Okay. Let's get to the, uh, here we go. Why is that not going to the beginning? Let's not have the right cover for it. Okay. Let's try this. Wow. How is that possible? Oh, I'm selecting the wrong one. Maybe that's why. Uh, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom, boom. So this is a video I did in September 22nd of last year, 24 six U S life expectancy, that's propaganda coronavirus opioid epidemic Remdesivir malpractice. The fourth thing, the factor in, and I've mentioned this in other shows, and this always gets me a channel strike also is to talk about how in 2020 and 2021 flu deaths magically went to zero, all flu deaths, which were going to happen to some extent anyways, at least the base number were recalled coronavirus deaths. And then there was a massive escalation in deaths, which were already near at record levels from opioids. Okay. Painkillers. I show this photo here to highlight. You can't overlook this. All right. The Sackler family, the family that created and ran Purdue pharma, the, the, the company in the family from which so many synthetic opioids and including high oxycodone came out of the company, which is very much correlated with a slow and horrific rise in deaths from opioids starting in 1998, 1999, the number one and number two recipients of their philanthropic endeavors, pour that money into gene therapy and synthetic exosome research and mRNA research. It's, it is a fair statement to say that the scientific, the lead scientist at Moderna, Melissa Moore, no relation to Alice Emore, by the way, was mentored by the second highest recipient of money from a Purdue pharma and the Sackler family. Now it's, it's possible that it's just a coincidental relationship. However, the data, which has been being used and promoted to show that we had all of these excess deaths and even the show that we had life expectancy plunging in the United States in 2020, 2021 and the newspaper articles such as New York Times will say, and it's, and it is incidental that this is the same year that coronavirus is breaking out, suggesting that coronavirus was causing so many deaths, it was lowering life expectancy. However, most of the early deaths had nothing to do with flu or, or coronavirus. They were in fact more often than not drug overdoses. So you have these headlines of excess deaths sort of all staring towards what Rick Bright wanted to say at the end of 2022, a million excess deaths, 1 million people on a death certificate says it's coronavirus. Therefore, coronavirus in and of itself is entirely responsible for all 1 million excess deaths. You can't just take the flu deaths and call them coronavirus deaths. If you did that, I mean you could, but if you did that, that does not give you excess deaths. You need excess deaths from something. So there's this shell game. Jonathan Cooey talks about this really well. There's this shell game of, of people dying for this, dying that, and how it's categorized to create ultimately the underlying narrative. And the underlying narrative is, well, there was a pathogen and maybe it was from a lab, but we believe it was from nature. And the pathogen in and of itself is responsible for all additional 1 million deaths and lives were saved by the way, thanks to the antivirals, administered early enough, and the vaccines. End the story. Shut it down. This is why I keep showing this photo. And Dr. Joshua Lederberg is basically the Henry Kissinger of the biological arena. Joshua Lederberg here was best friends with Dr. David Hamburg, while Lederberg was the president of the Rockefeller Institute, and David Hamburg was the president of the Carnegie Corporation. Lederberg, friend David Hamburg, was the person from the United States who communicated directly with Gorbachev and then Yeltsin and was the inspiration for the Noon Luger program and megatons to megawatts, where nuclear weapons were dismantled in the former Soviet Republic, now Ukraine, as of the 1990s. And here we are with this, again, the whole world being about Ukraine. Lederberg's best friend David Hamburg was the inspiration for nuclear disarmament and for many of the treaties for biological weapons storage and research in Ukraine. David Hamburg's daughter, Margaret Hamburg, was the director of the Food and Drug Administration for seven years under the Obama administration, during which there was extensive increases in emergency powers and emergency use authorization capabilities of the United States government, which were utilized for coronavirus. Of course, Lederberg, he was directly appointed by Rumsfeld for the special investigations behind the scenes as to what went wrong with September 11, 2001. He ran NASA's research program as to concerns about biological agents coming back from space. He denies it, but I believe he's the main author, Michael Creighton is attributed with it, of a drameda strain. He was quoted in the movie Outbreak. He wrote the book on emerging diseases and viral pathogens. He had a little bit of a fight with Howard Temin of University of Wisconsin. But this is the importance of this video here, understanding how all this data has been set up and manipulated to create a narrative. Remdesivir is a part of it. Vents are part of it. Vaping is a part of it. Opioid use is a part of it. Not using antibiotics properly is a part of it. A potential intentional spread of a synthetic biological agent is part of it. All of these things are part of this story, part of this narrative. But Remdesivir is definitely a big part of it. But the opioid one had a huge role in creating additional deaths which were of a lower age, hence creating this wonderful spice that they could add to the coronavirus narrative in the United States, that it was dropping life expectancy. Now, where did I want to bring this to eventually? Here. So, going back to the Twitter that we had open earlier, this is another thing that ethical skeptic won't talk about. It doesn't really get into it. You can see that there's a clear dodging of Remdesivir talk by ethical skeptic, but I haven't really done a good search on the opioid issue. Nonetheless, questioning things that bring into question the cause of the 1 million excess deaths is the thing which will get you into trouble. The evidence shows now, it is actually kind of okay to some extent to talk about sudden deaths. It's okay to some extent to question increases in cancers. It's okay to talk about the risks of these shots. But I get channel strikes when I talk about underlying causes of the actual causes of the excess mortality or morbidity. I can't even speak my own language properly. I'm using the words interchangeably when I perhaps shouldn't be, and I apologize. And you can judge me on that if you want to. Now we do have to get to the India paper to wrap it up, because that's probably the real big deal here. Let's see here. Go back up to the chats here for a little bit here. I'll go back this far. They know Americans will come together in a crisis, and then they went way too far. I believe they did. Not everyone is on board with my assessment on this one. I suspect that there was a genuine concern about a nationalist or a populist movement in the United States, which might have made it more difficult for the genetics research agenda to stay the course. And perhaps, perhaps something was rolled out earlier. There does seem to be a lot of rushing to implement some pandemic plan, starting in the end of 2016 and just before Trump became president. It seems hurried. Assuming that there was some long-term plan, it would have seemed more preferable for such conspirators to have done something clandestinely and quietly as opposed to putting together all of these things just before Trump became president. I've got to admit, I'm not saying that it was the Trump presidency that didn't bring some things to the surface, but boy, the more I'm reflecting on what's going on in Ukraine right now, the more I wondered just how much interference there was in that election. I wonder. All right. Eight billion people here. Now, disease isn't doing that much. The rush on toilet paper makes me think, how did that happen? Who was that other podcaster? I'm trying to think of the guy's name right now. ZDogg. So I don't know if anyone's seen ZDogg. He did this. He dressed up as Darth Vader a week or so ago, and some of the things he says were kind of funny. But man, I'll tell you what, ZDogg sure does talk about the bum a lot. I don't really get into that kind of humor here. I don't really avoid it, but it's just not my thing. I just don't need to get into it. If I have to talk about the bum many, many, many times during a one hour show, if you think it's weird, send me an email. If I'm not aware of it, because ZDogg, it was a lot of bum this and bum that and thinking about the bum. I'm uncomfortable with this. This isn't funny. Anyways, I don't even know why I brought that up. Oh yeah, the Russian toilet paper thing. Oh boy. You know, you can use something. If you've ever gone hiking, and I would love to do more backpacking. I did invest in some stuff a few years ago and I haven't done it since. You realize you don't, you learn how to use nature. It's put that way, right? The world does not end if you don't have toilet paper. It's so absurd. It's preferable to have this disposable stuff that's designed for it, but yeah, exactly. You saw the world going crazy. Really? How about getting some preserved, how about getting some canned food from spam or something? I'll tell you what, if you don't have food, you're not going to have to worry about not having toilet paper. First things first, right? A little priority there. Oh my goodness gracious. Goodness gracious me. D.K. Wilson, Doc Wilson. Oh yeah. Oh, not the bunk, the funk Wilson. Oh my goodness. I'm like the bunk, the funks in my chat. Yeah, exactly. Max mega earlier says, I know problems with anonymous trolls. I think it's even worse if everyone had to use their real name. Yeah. Yeah. It's look, it's a factor. I, I did not imagine coronavirus was going to be a thing when I left my job. Now I have to admit it sure does look bad when you factor in that I left my job around the same time that these things, these, this, this virus probably really did start to be spread, but what are you going to do? But, uh, I did not expect things to be this controversial. I really didn't. So I kind of committed myself to being public before I knew how serious it was going to be, but you know, it is what it is, man. And, uh, for some people, like there are some researchers I work with who I, I don't know their real name. And, uh, but I've worked with them long enough that I have a very high amount of faith in them. Yeah. And I respect the anonymity because once you, you know, it's like a card. Once you flip over the card, that's it. You can't unflip it. So, uh, unless someone were to feel as though that there's capital, that there's a good reason to, to be public, uh, you know, one may not want to lead with that. I, I do respect it. I will never forget the, uh, forget or forget. I do forgive myself though. Yeah. Think the thing is, uh, uh, Jenny, we have to forgive. I am, look, I am, I am furious with, uh, with, with, uh, quite a few people over what we've had to go through. Um, you do what you feel as though you need to do. An important lesson that I've learned from my Christian studies, and this is not really Christian channel, but I'm trying to rediscover that myself anyways, is we've all been forgiven for the sins which we have committed and will commit. Therefore we are then called upon to forgive the people who have sinned against us. And it is not of this world to want to do that. Um, but, uh, we, I have to, I have to, and, uh, I mean, a few years ago I would have just allowed the, the hate and anger to carry me. And now I have to, I have to work within those confines. Um, Snickers girl has deaths from opioids dovetails. Exactly. Well said. Uh, NYC it dovetails. It's part of the story. It is part of the story. It's not the whole story. We did not have 1 million excess deaths in the last, uh, from opioids in the last three years. Not at all. Now, unless many of the deaths were young and often cases, people who didn't even get to have children themselves, it's going to have a serious impact on demographics going forward. But it's a little bit of this. It's a little bit of that, right? And it's a create a story and the, and the, what matters is creating the narrative. 1 million excess deaths, 1 million death certificates that say COVID. Therefore all 1 million excess deaths must be COVID. And I'm going to keep saying that because I want you to keep saying that also to, to understand that's the logic saying a flu death is a COVID death does not create an excess death. You need an excess death to come from something else to backfill those missing flu deaths. I believe that all of this was war gamed and new in advance. My dark hypothesis. Come on. Okay. Is that when we see this, I believe that the opioid, I'm just going to, I've said it before. I believe the opioid epidemic was allowed to happen as part of creating a narrative. I suspect the decision was made at some high level that burning an extra few hundred thousand lives like this was going to be a useful way to create a narrative of pathogens spreading wildly. And the only solution is government lockdowns and vaccines. Without this data, it would have been much harder to paint a picture that we need amendments, that we need a one world dictatorship to the WHO. There are countless trillions of dollars at stake and effectively a total worldwide control that depends upon these narratives. Is it reasonable to conclude that burning a few hundred thousand lives here or there as part of creating this narrative is a crazy idea? I don't think it's crazy at all. If the Sackler money went towards airplane research or satellites or I don't know, bringing back an endangered species, that would be one thing. I would still probably still mention it, but the money went towards mRNA research. I mean, come on. It's the same sport, same ballpark. If it went towards birth control, I don't know, anything else, but of all the things, it went towards the one thing that was the most important fundamental technology to be ushered in during coronavirus. That's what it went towards. Oh, and by the way, the woman in the middle, I hope you're still here mobster. All right. The woman in the middle here is Lederberg's second wife. The woman in the middle there became a director of brain research at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Hospital. The woman in the middle there became a director at the hospital where Anthony Fauci got his start, got his training. Anthony Fauci's father worked as the lead pharmacist. So you have Memorial Sloan Kettering. Opioids, Sackler family, Lederberg. Lederberg, 9-11, Gulf War syndrome. I mean, and they're all flipping happy at that moment. Where are they now? Well, Sackler is dead. Lederberg is dead. And Esther Lederberg, I don't know if she's still alive or not. This photo is 1999 or 1998, I think. How about Grind King? Excellent question. How about a difference in the mortality in 2020 in the different states in the United States? That is an excellent question and something to dig into. I'm sure it's complicated because there's movements within the US states right now. Some blue states are losing population. We have increased immigration to states like Texas. We have a very high mortality rate in countries and states which have been particularly hard hit by the opioid crisis, such as West Virginia. Because of the movement between the states, it would probably be hard to extract solid data. But you know what? Tell you what, since you're here, you're spending, you're investing your time with me, the least I can do is Google that, right? Let's see here. Excess mortality by state. And let's see what we can find. By state 2020. And we may not have the answers here, but let's at least take a look together, okay, guys? Excess deaths. I know I should be reading it more closely, perhaps. Weekly deaths by state. Oh, great. Now I got to open up a big document. Oh no, it's going to give me a CSV. I'm sorry. I am not looking at a CSV spreadsheet. At least not right now. Well, it would be a good thing to look at. But it's going to be complicated data to filter through though. But that is a very good question. Mark, do you mean that the mRNA research depended on opioid drug money? Well, excellent question. Where did that, where did that one go? What I'm saying is the philanthropies established by the Sackler family, which were probably in the billion dollar range. The number one recipient of that money was Lederberg and his laboratories, which then in turn invested in research into synthetic exosomes, which is another way of saying mRNA. And the number two recipient was a Dr. Philip Sharp of MIT laboratories, whose top student is the current scientific director of Moderna. So there was extensive scientific research on mRNA technologies funded, which was basically the number one recipient of opioid, of Sackler family money, of Purdue Pharma family money. It could be coincidental. But when you look at how data regarding, you know, drops in life expectancy, okay, and the need to backfill deaths, which would have been flu existed in order to create the one million excess death narrative all because of coronavirus. And if you look at how dependent the mRNA success story is on this, I don't suspect it is that radical to hypothesize that the mRNA success depended to some extent on the deaths from drug use. It made it possible. It was not the whole story. It's not all one million excess deaths. It's complicated. And I do believe, by the way, that there were biological agents used, whether they were natural or synthetic, which also did cause excess deaths. I do actually believe that. I have questions as to how well they spread on their own. I also think that there's something to the shedding phenomenon as well. There's a little bit of all of this, right? There's no, it's all this or all that. I'm not going down those roads here. But yes, did it depend on it? I think that they would have found the money otherwise. All right. The U.S. government has spent more on like HIV vaccine research. And I think NASA, I mean, it's some crazy number like that or the whole entire Apollo program. But the deaths in particular, the deaths in particular, it's part of the story. It's part of the story. So I get a little upset when individuals who do know it's a complicated story will repeat the one million excess deaths. It must have been from coronavirus narrative. Now, it's one thing to say we had a million excess deaths and we had coronavirus and coronavirus played a part, could have been the majority, could have been some. There's some wiggle room in there, right? But when it doesn't even get an acknowledgement, whoa, now that's either gross negligence or that's intentional. And this is also supposedly the side that I should be fighting on. Let's see here. So a great question here. I still don't know how the Sackler family got into the whole opioid business. You know, Jen, a friend of mine, Amber, who is, you will see her doing some research with Neighborhood News and John Wilkins and Carol and George Webb. She lives in the Georgia area. She has researched this topic as well. She has listened to the audiobook for the, a really excellent audiobook on the Sackler family that just came out and she's recommended it to me. It may be a good idea if we do a group listen to that book as well. Maybe this week I'll facilitate some sessions, like I've been doing with the Lab 257 book. It's kind of cool, right? I get to work on something, you guys get to work on something. We'll listen to an hour or two together and then we'll chat a little bit about what we just heard. And I mean, I don't expect super chats or anything for it, but look, you're going to listen to something anyways. I'm going to listen to something anyways, right? Why not have some sort of shared experience? I'm not really sure how they got into it either. It might have been somewhat prearranged. I know that there were, you know, they had some money. I mean, relatively speaking, the most Americans, I think the Sackler family had more access to capital than most. Fine. I don't really care. But was it just that or was it something bigger that created the scenario? And also, as I've said on other shows, I am not at all against the use of these drugs for a variety of things. People want to use drugs recreationally. Go for it. You got to be aware of the risks. These drugs have made amazing advances possible with respect to surgeries for repairing people after accidents or transplants or whatever. The drug itself is not necessarily the evil. Even fentanyl is not necessarily in and of itself an evil thing. It is the lack of discipline in using it, the lack of understanding of the actual risks. Of course, it's all of the cultural stuff that goes along with going from just wanting to recreationally use drugs a little bit to people destroying their lives away and impacts on families, etc. Some people do have serious lifelong pain that needs to be managed a certain way. So, you know, we're not taking a hard stance against any of that. We just want awareness of the actual risks and how to best mitigate those and warn people. I debate if they should be legal. If people want them, they're going to get them. Whether it's even a legal issue, I don't know. It would be good if people were aware of the lacing of other drugs, of repressed pills, and of the risks of long-term addiction from synthetic opioids. It doesn't matter how strong willpower people are. Continued use of synthetic opioids in a very high percentage of the times leads to long-term lifelong addiction. This isn't your father's heroine from Vietnam. This is something different, and it just blasts through your body's natural God-given abilities to not become addicted to substances. It's just really that strong. This isn't just like morphine. It is serious, serious stuff. So, you know, education and awareness and discipline can go a long, long, long way here without even having to get into all of the other border stuff and pharmacy. Doctors should also be, I would say, advised to giving a 30-day prescription to high-potent painkillers if someone has a tooth bolt. Maybe one or two at the doctor's office, and after that, you get your ibuprofen and your aspirin and an ice pack. If you are in insane pain, maybe some other way to deal with it. Right there, football injuries. Oh, my goodness. How many people in the NFL go on to die early because they struggle with addiction afterwards? Many. Horrible. Mac Miller, he was indicted and convicted. I think Prince died. Probably, I mean, that's getting, it feels like it's getting off topic here, but there were quite a few artists that have passed. Sometimes it's because of the shame of it. I mean, it's not a good thing, but it shouldn't be something that people should feel shame about either. Let's go back here. All the major hospitals sit on the Rockefeller's original estate. Yes, Scott. Memorial Sloan Kettering Hospital is one that I could do with just a whole show just on that and how it became the cancer research hub. Okay. Now, let's get back to the Remdesivir story, which is on the headline of the show, guys. Probably, this would be a good time to show the, get back to the Remdesivir time. I'm sorry, I'm clearing my throat a lot today. Hopefully, it's not, I should get one of those filters. Probably not the most pleasant thing to listen to on full blast. Here. And we will go to the ours. Boom. And down here we got our Remdesivir page. Boom. And our tiki-toki, which hopefully is still online. Excellent. Excellent. Excellent. Okay. And let's go from the 2D view to the 3D view. And we are going to go to when 2019. Okay. So end of January, 2019. That's when this paper came out of China regarding the HIV inserts. Come on. Where is it? Do I have to zoom in a little bit more? I got so many things here. So we looked at the, and I don't have a link here. Unfortunately, I should have had a link. When that paper did come out, we looked at the location of the research Institute and it is in New Delhi, India. Now, another story that we sort of tied that to is suspensions of scientists at the research laboratory in Canada. Okay. First of all, let's open up a map here. I think we need to be on a map here. Let's go to the Winnipeg lab, Winnipeg, Canada. Winnipeg is in the middle of Canada, in case anyone is unaware. Look like it's a little bit north of North Dakota and Minnesota. I think the population is about a million or one to two million people. Definitely the biggest city in this whole region of Canada, south of Lake Winnipeg in the state or Providence, if you will, of Manitoba. And in that laboratory in the middle of Canada, in the Winnipeg lab is a laboratory called the NML or the National Microbiology Laboratory, the NML. The NML is Canada's, you use Samford, is Canada's Fort Detrick. The NML is Canada's highest biosafety level, biosafety level for laboratory, which is understood by many to be where Canada does its top level HIV research, its top level Ebola research, et cetera. And I actually thought it was a little bit further north of the U.S.-Canada border. So again, even I'm always learning stuff, right? But it looks like it's about an hour and a half north of the U.S. border here. Okay. Now, at the NML, HIV is where Canada does its top HIV research, and therefore Canada's top HIV researchers are at the National Microbiology Laboratory. One of those research was a Dr. Francis Plummer. And I have a, if you go to my and look under biographies, you'll see I have a one-hour video with video clips very hard to find on Dr. Francis Plummer. Dr. Francis Plummer is an equivalent of Dr. Anthony Fauci. Anthony Fauci by, without a doubt, is considered to be the top-ranking HIV research administrator, if you will, within the United States. Maybe not the smartest of them all, but influential, controlling the funds, and so on and so forth. You'll see many research events or presentations where Francis Plummer or Frank Plummer and Anthony Fauci presented material together. Now, Francis Plummer passed on February 4th of 2020. He passed only four days after that groundbreaking paper came out of India, out of the Biology Institute in India, talking about HIV inserts detected into coronavirus found in SARS-CoV-2. Plummer died of a, he died quickly. He did have a brain implant to help him deal with alcohol addiction, which was inserted a year before, a year or two before he died. By all accounts, it was very effective. He was only, I think, 63 or 64. But he had been Canada's lead HIV researcher for about 30 years. Now, I bring this up because the timing with respect to that paper of HIV inserts that came out of India is really, really close. And Plummer died in Kenya on a trip. And he was, I suspect, if you want to put money on who one of the good guys was, maybe he didn't say everything, because if you say everything, you can't even play in the game, right? If you want to play, if you want to be at the table, if you want to do some good in this horrible world of virology and genetics, you got to play along a little bit. Otherwise, you won't even be at the table and you can't do anything. I think Plummer was one of the good guys. And I actually tear up a little bit to think that he's no longer with us. Now, is Plummer's passing connected to that paper just because that paper mentions HIV research? Well, that's not really very strong correlation in and of itself. However, this is where it gets interesting and comes back to why we really need to be skeptical about this HIV inserts paper that came out of India. Okay. And again, I'm sorry. I'm having to just turn the volume down. I'm having so much nasal drip today. The paper about the HIV inserts naturally suggests a human touch, a laboratory manipulation. No, it's just a file, right? Supposedly China sequenced the SARS-CoV-2 virus and created a digital file, which is then being analyzed. You can't find SARS-CoV-2 Wuhan strain anywhere on the planet. You won't find it. All we have is a digital reflection of what it was purported to be. I'm not saying that no one died in Wuhan. A lot of people died initially. And I'm not saying that there was no spread of something intentional or not in the United States. I am saying, though, is that there is no SARS-CoV-2 Wuhan strain virus in a bottle somewhere or with skin samples. It's a digital representation of something. And that digital file sequencing was analyzed and they found something in there which suggested it might've had some uncanny similarity to HIV. And because nature probably wouldn't do that using a bat or a pangolin or whatever else it supposedly was vectored through in China, that means it probably came from a laboratory. Hence, because there's a research laboratory, a virus research laboratory in Wuhan, where these first deaths were noted, possibly China knew something about a leakage. Maybe China created this thing. Doesn't mean China intentionally leaked it, but maybe China created this thing. And if they created something that leaked, now they're in trouble for breaking biological weapons convention laws, another probably international regulations. It also means that if something leaked some deadly pathogen out of the Wuhan lab in China, if there are any traces of funding going back that lab from anywhere else in the world, those places would be responsible as well. And there are financial connections. There was funding that came from the United States, various research universities, Duke University, University of North Carolina. I believe there was at least an opportunity for some DARPA money, DTRA money, Health and Human Services money, Anthony Fauci's NIAID money to do research on coronaviruses and all kinds of other junk, whatever. But now they are also kind of sort of part of this, knowing that there might've been something called gain of function research ongoing. So bringing this back to Canada. Why? Did we just talk about, why did I just introduce the National Microbiology Laboratory in Canada, in Winnipeg? Okay. Why does that matter? Why did I just mention Francis Plummer? We mentioned that because, going back to this research article here, okay. Oh boy. I'm trying to find the perfect level of zoom, and I'm struggling here. In July of 2016, a top level scientist was escorted out of that laboratory and supposedly put under some type of arrest. And her name was Guan Gaoqiao. And I'm probably mispronouncing that right. It's spelled first name, X-I-A-N-G-G-U-O, last name, Q-I-U. It's a Chinese name, Guan Gaoqiao, or Qiu. Now, Dr. Qiu was a researcher of Ebola. Dr. Qiu did a lot of work with Francis Plummer. In fact, after her arrest, and she was accused of sending deadly biological agents and potential other research data without permission to China, and that potentially she was now a spy for the Chinese government. Some of the samples were accused of being Ebola. Now, Dr. Qiu had been working with the National Microbiology Laboratory for almost 20-something years. Not like she was a recent arrival. Now, a good spy, a good plant is going to be there for a while. So that doesn't rule out the possibility that she was working for the Chinese government. Although I do think it's strange that if you were trying to sneak out a deadly pathogen and other research data and send it to your homeland, wouldn't you use something other than FedEx? I mean, why would you use something that involves all the documentation possible? You can't find someone else to smuggle a box somewhere out of Canada, really? You're going to have an agent in the middle of Canada for 20 years, and you can't find a way for them to send anything back other than FedEx? To me, that suggests she really wasn't trying to hide anything. But okay. So she's arrested and she's accused of potentially being involved with espionage in the Chinese government. And also, because this arrest involves Ebola and other research technology, this also implies that China is involved in biological weapons research, which perhaps it shouldn't be. It looks bad. Okay, it looks bad. Now, upon her arrest, a couple of people, two or three people commented on her. One is a Dr. Heinz Feldman, who had worked with her for a long time, but now, oddly enough, was the lead doctor at the Rocky Mountain Laboratory in Canada running those tests to see if Remdesivir protects monkeys against Remdesivir. Huh. Funny about that. Funny, funny little circle there, isn't it? The other person who interviewed and gave an assessment of her was Dr. Francis Plummer, who died four days after the paper that came out of India regarding these HIV inserts. The third person was a doctor, I can't think of the guy's name right now, Gary Kolbinger, who has done a lot of work on plant-based vaccines ever since then. Now, Dr. Chiao's husband, Katie Cheng, I think his name was, was also arrested at this time. Okay. So again, how does this tie in other than some coincidental data, you may ask, how does this tie in to the, the HIV insert paper? Okay. So we're going to get to that here. Let me see, I'm actually going to, I'm actually going to have to bring up her, her site here because there's a link in there that I don't have elsewhere. Just give me a second here. This is, that's actually Dr. Chiao, Dr. Guanggao Chiao. This is from a 2018 awards ceremony. Kind of a hard photo to get and I had to do. Matter of fact, Anthony Fauci personally knew about her work. This is from a Canadian newspaper, Vancouver Sun, November 13th, 2014. Anthony Fauci personally complimented this Chinese accused person of being a Chinese spy in 2014. You know why? Because she was a co-inventor along with a Gary Kolbinger of something called ZMAP, Z-M-A-P-P, which is a triple monoclonal antibody used to treat people who have been diagnosed with Ebola. And ZMAP was really one of the main things competing against, you know what, Remdesivir. In fact, when the, those American doctors who were treating Ebola people in 2014 came back to the United States, Remdesivir didn't save their lives. Dr. Chiao's ZMAP saved their lives. In the summer of 2019, when the United States government at Fort Detrick, USAMRIID, was testing to see if Remdesivir would be helpful against things which may look like a new respiratory diseases, just in case there was going to be a coronavirus or something in the future. They were comparing ZMAP manufactured with the design from Dr. Chiao against Remdesivir. And you know what? ZMAP was winning. ZMAP was more effective as an antiviral against whatever it was they were testing against. ZMAP was winning. Some people even suggest that the shutdown that they had at Fort Detrick was actually, in 2019, wasn't a lab leak. Some people think that the shutdown at Fort Detrick was because ZMAP was kicking the butt of Remdesivir, and they needed to find a way to stop that research and steer it back towards something crazy like macaques and primates and MERS. So she's arrested out of the blue in 2019. Now, this is where it gets—and by the way, she was actually a Time Magazine award winner for being part of saving the lives of these poor doctors who had Ebola. Here she is with Gary Kolminger. This was in 2018. Yeah, Dr. Kent Brantley is this guy and the female doctor. I'm not sure what her name was. Let's see here. Dr. Linda Mobula, M-O-B-U-L-A, and they were in Liberia. Okay, so it's this article here, and hopefully it's still online, okay? It's a July 2019 article called China's Biological Warfare Program in the Curious Case of Dr. Guan Gaoqiao. Now, it says July to December 2019, but it was actually in the July article, July issue, of a chemical and biological warfare magazine that is published by the Manohar Parrikar Institute for Defense Studies and Analysis. If you look at the address of that place, the Manohar Parrikar Institute for Defense Studies and Analysis in New Delhi, India, you will find it to be a 10-minute drive to the Biology Research Institute that, at the end of January of 2020, published a paper about HIV inserts. Now, the paper about potential HIV inserts that came out of India immediately spawned all this conversation about a potential lab origin, which I think most people were absolutely unprepared for. The first thing that people found when they were trying to figure out if China was involved in biological weapons research was this freaking article that talks about how Dr. Guan Gaoqiao was part, potentially, of leaking biological weapon agents and technology to China, and in particular, Wuhan. So, the lab leak narrative and the Wuhan bio-weapon narrative were all fueled by two institutes that were just a very short drive from each other in the capital of India. If not for that arrest and if not for this story, it would have been an immediate dead end. But this story completely fueled the fire of lab leak, lab origin, and biological weapon. Now, who wrote this freaking thing? Who wrote this? It's Danny Shoham. So, the author of this paper is not Indian. As a matter of fact, the author of that paper, of Dr. Guan Gaoqiao, the author of the suggestions that she was taking these biological agents to China and that what we saw coming out of China was probably a biological warfare agent, was written by an Israeli military intelligence officer, laundered effectively via publication through a defense ministry in India, which then published the one paper that got everyone thinking it was probably a synthetic or a lab-modified biological agent. Not to mention Dr. Danny Shoham. If you start digging in, you'll realize that his publications go all the way back to discussions about biological warfare agents in Iraq and anthrax laboratories in 2002 and 2003. What does this mean? It's taking a few steps back here. What does this mean? If you look at the profile in the United States in 2019, if you look at the profile for when deaths were occurring from vaping product contamination, it was a 20X increase from August to September of 2019. Now, I understand that some injuries from vaping and smoking are cumulative, and a 20% or even a 2X increase could potentially be described from seasonal factors, usage factors, et cetera. 20X increase to me screams contamination, intentional or unintentional. CDC, who wasn't, not everyone in the CDC was on the same page, I guess, issued a warning that vaping illnesses were going to be considered flu deaths or flu issues as they showed up in emergency rooms, which then in turn turned into COVID cases, all right? If there was something in the United States, intentional, unintentional, which was COVID-ish or COVID, right, that thing would be effectively used as a weapon of war or as a biological agent. We don't know if it was intentional, who would have released it, but it's a weapons-grade something or other and it caused ground grass lungs and it caused various injuries and it did cause some number of deaths, and we don't actually know how many because you consider a conspiracy theorist to even look at it. But where did it come from? I don't know. What we're told is that there was a leak in China and you only need to look at Wuhan. Don't look at the vaping thing. Don't look at the outbreak in Italy. Don't look at what happened in South Korea. Don't look at Iran. Look at China. Only look at China. If you look anywhere else, you are effectively praising Fauci and protecting the system. You have to look at Wuhan and you have to look at every whistleblower document that says it was Wuhan and only look at those. And this stuff, it comes from a seed of this trail, this trail of breadcrumbs, which goes right back to this one little area in India, which in turn is fueled by these other intelligence professionals. And who this Danny Shoham represents, I have absolutely no freaking idea whatsoever. I have no idea. I have no idea who this person is, really. Is he really representing Israel? Is he trying to help fuel a war between Israel, India and China? Is he kind of indirectly trying to help Russia? Is he backing? I don't know what is going on here. But the one thing I do know is that it was not a bat and a pangolin in Wuhan that caused something new, a virus which spread on its own. And I know that it wasn't just an intentional leak in Wuhan or just an accidental leak in Wuhan. It was a multifaceted, distributed thing that impacted many areas simultaneously. And although I think that it's more than likely China was going to that knew about some some maybe they knew about some plan to orchestrate a lab leak or I should say a lab origin narrative in Wuhan. I do not think that they were going to be on board with a knowingly biological agent coming out of their laboratory narrative. That was not part of the plan. I don't think that was part of the United States plan either. Anyone in the US. This story of laboratory origin hasn't been friendly to anybody in this game. It hasn't helped China. It hasn't helped the United States. It hasn't helped our research institutes. It hasn't helped anyone. This is a fly in the ointment that screwed things up big time. Everything ever since the end of January of 2020 has to been all of those scripts had to be rewritten to factor in this lab origin stuff. This was an act of sabotage which impacted another act of sabotage. This is all military intelligence cookery and nonsense and games going on. So going back to the Dr. Chiao. This doctor is it's so important to know about her background. See this is actually not the one that I was going to show here. She had knowledge of ZMAP. She had knowledge that ZMAP was far better than Remdesivir. That Remdesivir was going to be crap and she's gone and look at the timing of her disappearance and then look at the disappearance the unfortunate demise and death of a Francis Plummer. You really have to look at a timeline guys. You have to map these events out on a timeline and then really think about what likely caused something else and which of these events happened were planned. You see how in the January, February look at all of these events that are so close together. You know why? This was war game. This was perfectly plotted out script to go break out in China, America patient zero, America patient zero in a hospital. He gets Remdesivir. It works. Trials come. Remdesivir rolls out. This was perfectly scripted in here, but you can get insights by looking at other stuff and you can see how one little thing can just have a cascade of problems. You really think China was signed up for Remdesivir trials knowing in advance that they weren't even going to be able to fill them. Something happened. Something big happened and a big U-turn and China has lost a lot of political capital and steam because of what has happened with this narrative. This is really the big story of oh and the guy who was in the article with Dr. Chiao. In China, Heinz Feldman not only was he the lead researcher for Anthony Fauci, he works for Anthony Fauci by the way at Rocky Mountain Laboratory and his last work was the effectiveness of Remdesivir against the novel coronavirus, but he has a long time history going back to the scientific director at USAMRIID, Sina Bavari, who also very last paper was the likelihood that Remdesivir would work against a future novel coronavirus written at the end of 2018 and published in early 2019. Come on. And then he went on to start his own company, which provided consultancy for Gilead and Remdesivir. Freaking insane. And there's several other deaths and the it was in and I'm probably repeating what I've said on other shows as well here. April and a March, early April 2021 was the death of John C. Martin, John Charles Martin. I wish that was actually a functioning hyperlink. I'm sorry about that. Let me just pull up this picture here. Charles C. Martin, M-A-R-T-I-N. He was the Gilead CEO from like 1996 to 2016 and was a big part of Remdesivir, you know, being available anyways. And he died very suspiciously in Palo Alto, California, at the end of March of 2021. He since he had resigned from Gilead in 2016, he wasn't exactly involved in all the up to date latest stuff. But if you listen to a podcast from him in the summer of 2020, he sounded genuinely surprised that Remdesivir was having beneficial outcomes with when used against coronavirus. I suspect that John Martin might have been someone who who could have been trying to raise awareness of of improper use of Remdesivir. Again, this is a narrative change. This is something that probably shouldn't have happened otherwise. So there you go. This is kind of the recap of 2000 of the 500th episode. And I hopefully I put these pieces together in a way so that you can see why. And I know this is very specifically this is about the drastic effort, the drastic group. It's really important for me to look at all the causes of mortality. And I have big questions about the the sources of the whistleblower documents that they're using right now to put the so much of the blame squarely on the DARPA on the United States military and DARPA and a whole lot less blame on the Defense Reproduction Agency, HHS and BARDA. Because you can just I just think we're going to have I truly believe we're going to have more of this nonsense unless we can sort of really understand what's going on here, what the spell this myth of crazy viruses just happening and then all about all on their own spreading around the world and killing billions of people, unless we have antivirals and and people be subjected to gene therapy to save them. I am made my decisions regarding the the jabs, you know what they are, I'm not going to repeat them, how and the associated risks. And that's a good conversation to have. And I'm glad some people are having those conversations but just the same. Because I'm not capable or don't have a skill set to assess those properly, I can assess the overall causes of of deaths, excess deaths in the United States. I don't need to be a molecular biologist, a virologist or geneticist to do so. And I can do so with extreme accuracy and effectiveness. And and I do not see those numbers being effective be brought out by the by the community, which I would like to be thinking is fighting on my side. So that's two hours 58. And let's just go back. Let's just do chat for a little bit now. I haven't looked at chat in a while. Sorry. Give me a second here. Excuse me. Okay. All right, guys. Let's get back here. I apologize for the many questions I'm sure I missed. How many times did T say China? Not sure who T is. Oh, Trump, Trump. China. Yeah. I don't know. He said it a lot, though. It was kind of funny how he said it. I always felt the 2019 flu season vaccinations were given contained something suspicious. It could have been. I'm very skeptical of those war games. I believe I believe even the computer Joshua in war games was named after Joshua Lederberg, but I'll never be able to prove that. There are non-opioid pain relievers. There are. There are. Thank you, Mark Finch, for mentioning that. PACIRA makes a sodium based non-opioid pain reliever for most post operations. That's excellent. Thank you for sharing that. Again, it's a tool in the tool chest. They're good for some people and not others. And for the most part, I am actually not in favor of the war on drugs. I don't think it's been effect. Look, clearly it has failed. OK, clearly it has completely failed. Just, you know, awareness. And, you know, if people are going to, you know, use drugs recreationally, the people need to look after each other to make sure, you know, they they they stay in check. Right. Eugenics is what it's all about, Sandra says. Eugenics, eugenics. You didn't say depopulation. You said eugenics. In an aspect of yes, yes, human improvement, the need to learn how to or to figure out ways to live longer and to and human enhancement as far as longevity and capabilities go. I believe it is that some think that it may be possible for genetic augmentation to lead to that someday, but that is only possible if there is enough data discovered to create those tech, you know, to fill in what they need to do. You know, old school genetics was. Let's just get rid of the people that we don't like and maybe have more of the people that we do like. But humans were really slow to, you know. What have kids? It's like what? Twenty, thirty years between generations. So that's a very slow process. And most people, they want to improve themselves now. So some of these technologies which are being researched offer the opportunity for the people living now to live longer, to be able to do more and and so on and so forth. So eugenics and some would call that eugenics. But I think we're on the same page about that there. How about Dr. Lieber from Harvard that was arrested? You know, Scott asks a quick question. That Dr. Lieber arrest is a strange one. It is a really strange one.

It fits right in the middle of so many important events in 2020. Now, Dr. Lieber wasn't really working with mRNA technology. He really wasn't working with the antivirals. His focus was nanotechnology. Nanotechnology is not little robots, necessarily. Swimming around. I just don't know about that Lieber arrest. It's weird. And there were some activities involved in late 2019 that also suggested that there was, he had been involved or alleged to have been involved in sending some information to China back then. I just don't know what to make of it. I think we can all agree it wasn't just a coincidence. All right. It was either about creating suspicion, it was or deflection, or maybe some of the nanotech research he was doing was involved, had knowledge of studying ribosome and protein folding. I don't know. It could have been another relationship with China that was trying to be buried. It's not clear to me. We've dug into it, man. And it's a strange one. But it stays on the radar. Look, even if the whole thing was about, hey, look over there, that's still something to know. If Lieber was arrested and his lab work was flushed down the toilet just so he wouldn't look at something else, I still want that on my timeline because that's a pretty big thing to flush down the toilet. That's a big card to play to distract people. So I want it on the timeline. I just can't quite figure it out. I don't know if anyone here has something else to add to that. Remdesivir shuts down, it slows down the kidneys. Yeah, it has to. I mean, that's part of its function. Again, as an antiviral, I can't explain how it works, but there is an abundance of papers out there that show that same day or day after use of Remdesivir shuts down a lot of the body's processing of virus particles. And so if there was a synthetic biological agent that someone was exposed to, there are probably many cases where Remdesivir is the perfect medical countermeasure to that biological weapon. It works a little bit, but you can't take it every day because it causes kidney issues, right? Think about that. It's not like vitamin C or D or whatever. You can take a little bit every day. So how many people know exactly the day they were exposed to something bad?

Very few people, aside from people fighting in a war. So it's a wartime product. Whether Gilead intended that to be the case, I don't know. Feldman Bat Museum, Ukraine. Feldman's a German guy.

I don't know where in Germany he was born. I've speculated that Feldman is part of a group of four scientists, which were somehow or another wiggled their way into influential roles in the United States. Feldman was born in 1959 and he's from Germany. Sina Bavari was born 1959 or 1960 and he's from Iran. He got put in charge of USAMRIID. Feldman was in charge of Rocky Mountain Laboratory. You have David Hone, who was born 1959, 1960, and he got in charge of basically virus research at the Defense Jet Reduction Agency. And then you have the son of a British intelligence agent, Jill Glasspoon Malone, born 1960. Again, all the same years. Well, you know the rest of that. Again, that's speculation. I don't know. I don't know. I don't know. I don't know. Well, what is clear, those four people have all co-authored papers together and have all researched together ever since the 1990s, early 1990s, late 1980s even. So how is it that those four people have probably known each other since the 1980s and 30-something years later they're all in a position of leadership at this time? Don't ask me that question. I don't know.

Imagine the panic if they told us they had created an air... Well, some people did being here. There are still people saying that SARS-CoV-2 is aerosolized HIV. There may be some HIV technology in an aerosolized version of a virus-like particle, but I don't know. But yeah, that is out there still. A Z-Dog in a mask. At first, the Z-Dog thing was kind of funny, but man, he just talked about it. Too many bum jokes. I don't know. Is there a rule? Like one or two bum jokes. Maybe one or two bum jokes. Kind of funny. It's cool. But there's a pattern, right? There's a pattern. On the third, fourth, fifth, sixth time talking about the bum. I don't know. Just a little bit much. It's a little bit much. It's just like that. Cool, and then it's not classy anymore, man. It's not funny. But yeah, maybe you say a joke. You make a little remark in your program. But then after a while, it's like you're making people uncomfortable. This is inappropriate. I don't know. Z-Dog did a lot of bum talking. Bum talking. Always the same thing. I don't know. I don't know. Z-Dog did a lot of bum talking. Bum talking. Always suspected India's involvement. Yeah, yeah, Julie. And there was this flare-up of military activity between threats anyways between China and India. So I'm still not sure if China actually knew that there was going to be this narrative. It seems stupid. If China wants to paint itself, right, as the hub of, what, the future world economy, why would you play along with narratives of disease spreading in your cities?

That doesn't make any sense. Wouldn't you want the world to know that your cities are clean and vibrant and everyone's healthy, good infrastructure? I just don't buy that. And they invested so much in those military games. Why would they do that?

It just doesn't make any sense whatsoever. So I don't know. It just doesn't make any sense. And I guess you could make a point that I think Snohomish County, man, was an intentional act, with knowledge in the United States. So from that perspective, yeah, but the U.S. isn't necessarily trying to sell itself anymore as the future power of Asia. So we just have people in the U.S. just flushing our own country right down the toilet. And India, and as I noted earlier, Julie, the paper, that that key paper about Dr. Chiao was written by an Israeli intelligence agent.

So that means that, and why didn't the guy in Israel just publish it himself?

Why is it going through India? I don't know.

It definitely, it just opens up the possibilities, though, doesn't it? It definitely, it just opens up the possibilities, though, doesn't it?

Could Matthew Crawford help you? Matter of fact, Taz, I'm interviewing on Matt Crawford's show tomorrow. Very excited about that. He's doing some good work. Karma Doc says, just learned my uncle died. Oh, I'm so sorry, Karma. Karma Doc, friend of mine, friend of the community, just lost her uncle last night. She says, put another name on the list of killed by ICU intensive care unit protocols. Did you? I'm assuming your uncle did not live near you, Karma. Otherwise, Karma would have provided better care.

Gonna take a minute, please. Rest in peace.

My uncle Richard is one of the most important people in my life. I, I, I don't know.

That's very tough. I'm really sorry, Karma. Uh, what's the theory about COVID being released because the economy was going to crash in 2019?

Uh, I've heard that, Lance.

Uh, it's possible. It's possible it was just an economic thing.

Did it really make the economy better, though? Or did the chaos, if it was released or the narrative is released, right. Create an opportunity to print a whole lot of money and sort of artificially keep things going. Uh, the economy is so artificial right now. I don't even know what to make of it. I don't understand. Honestly, I don't understand what's going on. I don't understand what's going on. I don't understand how food is still at the stores. It, I don't know. I don't not know how the US is functioning at all right now. I mean, they're like just, uh, it's like an army of gnomes, just like, like bringing food to us and still working at factories. I don't understand how the US is functioning at all right now with so much loss, with so much anger, division, death, death. It doesn't make any sense at all. I just missed a whole bunch here. Sorry about that. Um, let's see. We'll go back a little bit here. India is dealing with Russia goes on. Yeah. Oh yeah. And Julie, this is, I am completely revisiting the Ukraine thing also.

I have a whole bunch of notes on Ukraine, on the cryptocurrency stuff, on, uh, the plans for Ukraine being a hub for cryptocurrency, on the role the US has had in investing in Ukraine as a potential hub for future, what control of military, of what Asia trade routes, banking, US Navy. Uh, I have so many things that I've just, I've been revisiting right now about Ukraine. Uh, and why is China not more angry? Why is China not more angry with Russia for invading Ukraine? Why is China not absolutely flaming mad at Russia for a route, for eliminating the Ukraine option for trade routes?

It's almost as if China knew it was necessary.

Uh, and China's India is so divided, right? I mean, there's, there's a lot of division in India. So it's, uh, I could see how India could be used as effectively as, uh, as a place to, you know, it looks as though this, this, this questioning of China came from India, but in reality, it came from somewhere else. It, it, at the very least it came through India and I haven't proven that the, uh, that this, uh, preceding of suspicion about, uh, Dr. Guanggao Qiao of the National Microbiology Lab and her arrest and Ebola, I haven't conclusively shown that that's related to that HIV, uh, uncanny, uh, similarity paper coronavirus thing. All I know is that those two institutes are very, very close to each other geographically and how each one seems to have benefited from the other. And they're the only two major pieces of evidence that came out of India on our timeline. So they build on each other. They came out of two places that, uh, places that are very close to each other. And they, uh, they're two, they're also both India. So I, I'm working on a speculation that they are connected. I have not conclusively connected them though. Connected them though, strongly suggest they are, they are connected nonetheless.

Uh, let's see here. It's a controlled demolition of the country. Uh, Scott says, you know, Scott, I, was it a demolition of the country or the only thing that the U S government seems to have been allowed to invest in?

What has the U S government been, you know, Scott, let's brainstorm on this. Okay.

What has the U S government been allowed to invest in, in the last 20, 30 years? Genetics, computing, aircraft carriers. Did I miss something? Genetics, computing, aircraft carriers. Did I, uh, and I think, uh, genetics will include HIV. So HIV vaccines, genetics, aircraft carriers.

That did I miss something? Cause to me, it looks like the U S government has been limiting itself to things which could be used theoretically or hypothetically as part of creating a new global superpower in Asia. It just, it kind of looks like that on the surface. And at the same time, well, American citizens aren't going to like that so much. So what do you do?

You sell the United States population out as recipients, as, uh, as people who can receive or can be used for medical experimentation. At some point, the United States made the idiotic decision of allowing health institutes to effectively have a monkey lab level like control over the U S citizens and to not even, uh, screen them with as much, uh, scrutiny as they would other elected officials. In reality, our health institutes control the most valuable asset in the United States with that, which is our population. And, uh, right now, what are we doing? The U S population is, uh, is there for, uh, uh, for injections. It's, it kind of just all makes sense when you step back from it. Uh, uh, patios was spell checker, the equity and diversity. Yeah. Well, uh, why diversity? I mean, look, I mean, I'm, I know generally speaking, I'm a white guy. I mean, let's not kid ourselves, right? I have all kinds of ancestry in me. No, I'm pretty, I don't know what I am, but I'm a general American white guy, which means it's not the same as a European white, right?

But the encouragement for, uh, diversity, United States, what does that do? That leads to more data for, uh, for data mining. The U S right now has more unique ancestry mixes than any nation that has ever existed. More people with more unique mixes of ancestry right now in the United States of America than has ever existed anywhere at any time in known history. Ever existed anywhere at any time in known history. And guess what? We're heading towards population decline. This is a moment in time. If they don't start collecting and monitoring the data soon, this moment is gone forever. And it makes you wonder why at some point, 30, 40 years ago, the U S government went on a rampage pushing diversity. And now look, I don't mean like diversity as in treat people with freaking common respect. I don't mean diversity, which is love your neighbor. I mean, there was this manacle crazy push for it was, and it seems to be connected with a known desire for data mining. You know, again, you know, what can you do? And they say diversity is our strength. Is it really? I tell you what, if you're trying to make ball bearings, diversity is not strength with respect to metal purity. It is what it is. I love America because we don't really have a common ancestry. It's unique. And I find that to be cool. And that uniqueness is what I think Americans have in common. But for the sake of genetic diversity, there's something seriously psychopathic about it. And that does appear to be tied in with a lot of the stuff that we're looking at right now.

You know, maybe a good thing, but for all the wrong reasons and all the wrong ways. And now the population is just being sacrificed for this. But look, you're here. We're here. We got today. We got our health. If you dwell in a negative too much, you're going to get weaker. You're going to get sicker. Turn on the news. Don't spend too much time on Twitter. The things that happen each and every day, you can miss out on those. You need to be strong. This group, you guys, your families, hopefully my family, we're going to get through this. It's going to hurt a little bit. It's going to hurt a lot. And some days we're going to get through this.

Don't let it overwhelm you. It is very depressing. I'm sorry, Karma, for the loss of your uncle. I'm sorry, Karma, for the loss of your uncle. I'm not trying to minimize it. All people, I'm not trying to minimize anything here. But at the same time, I do realize that. I mean, I look forward to listening to people that I respect. I know you're listening to me.

You got to stay strong. You got to keep the perspective.

We have both the benefit of having some vision and understanding, being able to step back and seeing what's going on. At the same time, it's also a burden. Is it really a blessing? I don't know because now we have this awareness information. We need to know what to do with it. Right now, we just need to get to tomorrow. We need to stay healthy. And if there was anything I could say or call or a letter to write or a poster to put if I ran around naked and if it made any difference, I'd do it. It's not, though, right now. Right now, it's about hunkering down and doing, again, doing the day-to-day work. So I missed a bunch of comments. I'll put my email up again, live at I hope this was a good review of the episode I had to take down. And I only took it down because it was a music copyright. And after I did the video, I felt as though there were some things I could have expressed better. I know that a three hours is a really horrible demonstration of doing a summary of something. But long story short is, well, there is no short story. I don't even know how to say the short story just yet. The short story is it's getting late on a Sunday afternoon. And I think I should be hanging out with the family a little bit and maybe starting to cook a little bit of dinner.

All right, guys. So with that said, can we ... Can... I'm trying to see if I can pull some of my music back up here. Where did it go? Come on, one second here. It's almost there. And then I'm going to sign off. Oh, I can't find it. I give up. All right, guys. I think that's all.

All right, guys. I'm just going to sign out. Take care, everyone. God bless. Thank you for spending your time here. Again, we are another couple of weeks without using the other channels. Three hours, 30 minutes. Holy moly. I will try to post an abbreviated version of this onto the backup channel soon. Take care. Looking forward to my interview tomorrow with Matt Crawford. All right, everyone. Love you much. Happy weekend.