July 27th, 2020 3-5PM ET
Monday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
Rage unmasked: How a piece of cloth has America going mad Spitting. Cursing. Facebook rants galore. Michigan’s face mask mandate has triggered a tsunami of rage in recent months, with people on both sides of the issue growing further and further apart over whether the face coverings can and should be mandated as a way to stop the spread of COVID-19. One side argues the masks will help stop the spread of coronavirus and save lives, while the other says it infringes on their freedom, and that the government is exaggerating the seriousness of the virus. Adding to the tension are the numerous police agencies, including sheriff’s departments in Macomb and Van Buren counties, who have said they won’t enforce the mask rule. Caught in the middle are businesses, who have landed in the precarious position of playing cop as they are now required to enforce a new, tougher mask rule that went into effect a week ago: They have to turn the maskless away, or risk a $500 fine or losing their license. Gov. Gretchen Whitmer issued the tougher mask order following the state’s spike in COVID-19 cases, and this week urged President Donald Trump to issue a federal mandate that requires masks in businesses across the country.
You need to ‘mask train’ your kids before schools reopen, N.J. districts say. Here’s how to do it. When school officials in Summit sent out a letter earlier this month outlining their preliminary plans for restarting in-person classes, they gave parents a summer assignment: Find a way to build up your kids’ “mask endurance.” The Union County school district is among those that will be requiring students to wear face coverings all day in school to help prevent the spread of the coronavirus as they reopen for the 2020-2021 school year . “Please find reusable/ washable face coverings that your child is comfortable wearing and gradually build up the amount of time they can tolerate wearing them,” Robert Gardella, Summit’s acting superintendent of schools, wrote to parents. As schools ramp up to reopen in late August and early September, the mask issue remains one of the biggest unknowns for teachers and education officials. Will students — from excited young pre-K kids to authority-challenging high school seniors — really keep masks on for full six hour school days? Will teachers be spending all their time disciplining kids who don’t keep their masks on? The state’s minimum guidelines for reopening schools, released in June, say teachers must wear masks and students should be “strongly encouraged” to wear face coverings all day unless they have a medical excuse.
Noses usually catch COVID-19 first, so keep them covered with face masks, experts say Wearing a mask without covering your nose is like applying your first round of sunscreen at the end of a beach day — pointless. That’s because scientific research has found that the novel coronavirus infects your nose first, using it as an entry point to the rest of your body and as a mucousy hotspot for rapid replication. So, people who don’t cover their nose with their mask risk exposing their most infectious organ to others, and increase their own chances of contracting COVID-19, the disease the virus causes. “If the nose is the dominant initial site from which lung infections are seeded, then the widespread use of masks to protect the nasal passages, as well as any therapeutic strategies that reduce virus in the nose, such as nasal irrigation or antiviral nasal sprays, could be beneficial,” Dr. Richard Boucher, the co-senior author of a May study on the topic from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, said in a news release.
Federal lawsuit challenges Colorado’s mask mandate Two Republican candidates for the Colorado House have filed a lawsuit challenging the mask order issued by Governor Polis. Donna Walters of Larimer County, who is running for House District 52, and Mark Milliman of Boulder County, running for House District 11, filed the lawsuit against Gov. Polis, Boulder County Public Health, Larimer County Public Health, and the City of Fort Collins. The lawsuit says the Governor and local governments cannot force people to wear face coverings in the name of public health. Mark Patlan, the attorney representing Walters and Milliman, called the lawsuit symbolic. “All of the orders by the defendants are compelled speech. The First and Fourteenth Amendments protect against compelled speech. Forcing already struggling businesses to enforce compelled speech mandates is worse because it exposes them to potential liability under federal civil rights statutes,” Patlan said. The lawsuit also challenges the science behind requiring masks.
Question of The Day!
If people get coronavirus and it modifies us genetically can we be considered GMO or GMH’s? Furthermore is there a potential case to be made for ownership of you via genetic material that ends up part of your DNA with any of these DNA altering vaccine? Remember Monsanto took over ownerhip of other peoples crops because their genetic material was found in it via pollination. Can we end up owned?
Comment of The Day!
Robert, as you know, as soon as the Covid vaccines are ready, the globalists will launch a massive campaign to force vaccinate everyone on the planet. Please don’t get angry with them. It is their method of getting rid of morons, idiots and low IQ people. These vaccines are an extremely important part of their depopulation program.
So, those who have steadfastly refused vaccines and remain alive and healthy by the year 2030 will be considered by the globalists to be pretty smart and highly intelligent. Among such smart people, those with deep and practical knowledge of using medicines of ancient systems like Homeopathy and Ayurveda will be the consultants for the globalists on all health related matters. Needless to mention, RSB and Super Don will be in that group. When their AI system fails to diagnose and treat a particular medical condition, you both will be asked to come to their rescue.
Hour 2 – Special Guest Laara Van Bryce
Dr. Laara Van Bryce became a Chiropractor in 1979. She graduated from Logan College of Chiropractic in St. Louis, Mo. Known for her sincere, innovative, intuitive and holistic approach, she has helped thousands of people change their lives for the better…. With her vast training in physical structure, biochemical analysis, emotional clearing and energetic rebalancing, she approaches her patients from a comprehensive analysis viewpoint, looking at the underlying fundamental root cause of disease. Her intuitive approach is her gift. In addition to Chiropractic, Dr. Van Bryce is experienced in nutrition, Bio Energetic Synchronization Technique, BioCrainial Technique, muscle testing, functional lab work, emotional clearing and other modalities. Dr. Laara’s own health journey became very challenging after getting in an auto accident in 1988. Her personal journey as a patient through the medical and chiropractic system unveiled the large inadequacies of the traditional healthcare system. With symptoms ranging from chronic pain, a low thyroid condition, Hashimoto’s thyroiditis, chronic fatigue, depression and emotional challenges, she felt like a complicated puzzle. It is her personal desire to assist you in achieving optimal health and avoid becoming one more disease statistic.
US doubles spending on potential virus vaccine to nearly $1 billion The United States has doubled its investment—to nearly $1 billion—to expedite development of a potential COVID-19 vaccine by American firm Moderna, which on Monday begins the decisive final phase of clinical trials. The government now plans to spend up to $472 million on top of the previously announced $483 million, the Moderna biotechnology company announced Sunday. Moderna said the added investment was justified by its decision, in conjunction with the government, to “significantly” expand a Phase Three clinical trial of a candidate vaccine to include 30,000 participants. In a small, initial trial, Moderna’s experimental vaccine produced coronavirus antibodies—which should help fend off the disease—in the bodies of all 45 participants. In the expanded trial starting Monday, half the 30,000 participants will receive a 100-microgram dose of the vaccine, while the rest will be given a placebo. The United States has suffered more than 146,000 coronavirus deaths, leading the world in that grim category, even as the number of new cases has continued to surge. It has announced massive investments in a huge effort to expedite vaccine development and get millions of Americans vaccinated by early next year. On Wednesday, the American-German BioNTech/Pfizer pharmaceutical alliance announced that the US government had committed $1.95 billion to procure 100 million doses of its eventual vaccine.
Flu and pneumonia shots may lower risk for Alzheimer’s, studies find It turns out that flu and pneumonia shots may be good for more than what their names suggest. Not only does getting a shot reduce your chances of coming down with a nasty infection, but getting vaccinated may also reduce your risk of developing Alzheimer’s disease in the future, according to two separate abstracts presented at the Alzheimer’s Association International Conference on Monday. “This is an encouraging finding that builds upon prior evidence that vaccination against common infections diseases — such as the flu — is associated with a reduced risk for Alzheimer’s and a delay in disease onset,” said neurologist Dr. Richard Isaacson, founder of the Alzheimer’s Prevention Clinic at NewYork-Presbyterian and Weill Cornell Medical Center, who was not involved in the study. “Regular use of the flu vaccine, especially starting at an early age, may help prevent viral infections that could cause cascading effects on the immune system and inflammatory pathways. These viral infections may trigger Alzheimers related cognitive decline,” Isaacson said. But experts say more studies are needed to pin down the relationship between getting those vaccines and the reduced risk.
It’s easy to judge. But some people really can’t wear a mask Victoria’s chief health officer Brett Sutton said recently there were good reasons why some people can’t wear a mask: “A number […] are legitimately not able to wear masks so please don’t vilify individuals or don’t make the assumption they are simply stubborn. There will be people with medical, behavioral, psychological reasons […] certainly don’t make an assumption that they should be the subject of your ire.” He commented on the first day wearing a mask in public in Greater Melbourne and Mitchell Shire became mandatory, except for those without a valid reason. As wearing a mask in public becomes more common in Australia, either because it’s mandatory where you live or because you choose to wear one, it might be tempting to assume people who don’t wear masks are irresponsible, misguided or selfish. You might also question why you need to wear a mask when others don’t. But some people find wearing a mask difficult or distressing. So, to reduce the risk of inflammatory or inappropriate comments being made, we need to understand some of the reasons why