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Wednesday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
Vaccine passports: It’s all over! Cabinet agrees it’s time to ‘live with Covid’… and you WON’T have to show proof of vaccination to attend mass gatherings Covid passports will not be compulsory at music festivals, sports events and other mass gatherings when lockdown restrictions are lifted next month. Ministers are set to shelve plans for the mandatory use of ‘Covid certification’ after Freedom Day on July 19. Plans for pubs and restaurants had already been put on the backburner following a backlash from MPs and the hospitality sector. The Mail can now reveal that ministers have also dropped the idea of imposing them on mass events. Organisers will, however, be permitted to run their own schemes, with the Premier League among those expected to introduce some form of certification to prove those attending football grounds do not pose a Covid risk. The move comes amid growing confidence that Boris Johnson will press ahead with plans to lift social distancing rules next month despite a surge in Covid cases. He told the Cabinet yesterday that our vaccination success means Britain will be able to ‘live with Covid’ because the link between virus cases and hospitalisations has been broken. Yesterday saw another 20,479 cases – with the seven-day total up 70 per cent in a week – but one government source said Freedom Day would go ahead as planned even if cases are more than twice as high as they are now.
In US, experts make case for vaccine mandates Neither the threat of dying from COVID nor an array of inducements from lottery tickets to guns and marijuana have been enough to sway America’s staunchest vaccine holdouts. As the divide between the country’s pro- and anti-immunization regions widens, and the dangerous Delta variant keeps gaining ground, experts are calling for more mandates in jurisdictions, colleges and businesses so Americans are protected where they live and work. The idea has sparked controversy in a nation that cherishes individual liberty, but these concerns need to be weighed against collective wellbeing, Gregory Poland, a professor of medicine and infectious diseases at Mayo Clinic in Minnesota told AFP. “What happens when the world’s on fire? Do you allow people to stand there with matches and gasoline? What happens with the disease where the decision you make not only affects you, but affects people around you, or that you’ve come into contact with?” he said. The administration of President Joe Biden stated at the end of March it would not create a federal vaccination database and there would be no federal mandate. The decision might have been calculated to avoid dissuading people on the fence—but it ultimately means that the question has been delegated from the national to state level, and to the private sector.
The Pandemic is Over, Says 57 Percent of Republicans — And 4 Percent of Democrats Republicans are far more likely than Democrats to say the coronavirus pandemic is over, according to results from a recent Gallup web panel survey. In general, twenty-nine percent of those who took the survey believe that the pandemic is completely over, while 62 percent believe their lives have gone “somewhat” back to normal, 54 percent claim their lives are now entirely undisrupted by the pandemic, and 40 percent do not expect their lives will ever go back to normal. When broken down by demographic, the findings from Gallup’s June 14-20 survey show that 57 percent of Republicans say the pandemic is over compared to 4 percent of Democrats. Differences in age, gender, and region of the country also contributed to the results, as men were more likely than women to view the pandemic as over, while those aged 18-34 were less likely than those above 35-years-old to say the pandemic has ended. Those in the Northeast region of the United States were additionally less likely to say the pandemic is over. Similar to those who reported fewer disruptions, Americans have also confirmed feeling a return of some sort of normalcy in their lives. “While 15% of U.S. adults say their life is ‘completely back to normal,’ 62% describe their life as ‘somewhat’ but not completely normal, and 23% say it is ‘not yet back to normal,’” Gallup’s Megan Brenan reported of the results. “Moreover, the percentage of U.S. adults who report that normalcy has not been restored in their lives has shrunk by 11 percentage points since May.”
29% of Canadians broke COVID-19 restrictions, and many felt justified doing so: survey Almost 30 per cent of respondents in a newly released Canada-wide survey admitted to breaking COVID-19 rules — and many felt justified doing so. The survey by the Canadian Hub for Applied and Social Research at the University of Saskatchewan was done between June 1 and June 14. It asked 1,000 people about how closely they stuck to public health orders and where they were getting their information about the pandemic. Some 29 per cent said they broke at least one COVID-19 restriction. The most common transgressions were around gathering limits and wearing masks. But the survey also found that respondents were generally diligent about following isolation requirements and gave honest responses to COVID-19 screening questions. Of the people who broke rules, 62 per cent said they felt it was justified. Their reasons included wanting to see friends and family (27 per cent) and a belief that they were violating restrictions in a safe way (17 per cent). Some said they ignored rules they didn’t think made any sense (21 per cent) and seven per cent said they didn’t believe the pandemic exists or is a problem. The survey says some people did not think regulations “made sense for them” because they were fully vaccinated and they felt what they were doing was safe given their status.
Researchers Found Variable Aluminum Content in Infant Vaccines Inaccurately Measured and Reported Bioinorganic chemist Christopher Exley, PhD, who has spent decades researching, writing and speaking about the neurological adverse effects of accumulation of aluminum in the brain, co-authored an article published this year that discussed aluminum content in vaccines routinely administered to infants. Long recognized as an authority on the neurotoxicity of aluminum, during his distinguished career he has published hundreds of peer-reviewed studies in respected medical and scientific journals, including Frontiers in Neurology, the Journal of Alzheimer’s Disease, the International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, among many other publications archived by the U.S. National Library of Medicine on Pub Med. As a recognized expert on aluminum, he was asked to examine the brain of Carole Cross, a woman who had been exposed to excessive aluminum in drinking water following an industrial accident and, ultimately, died from a rare form of dementia. At the inquest after her death, Exley described the levels of aluminum found in her brain as “beyond belief.”Professor Exley’s reputation for possessing a thorough knowledge of, expertise in and ability to clearly communicate reasons for why aluminum is toxic if it accumulates in the human body has earned him the moniker “Mr. Aluminum,” and it has been said that, “Sooner or later, anyone who is interested in aluminum—and especially its effects on human health and biological systems—is bound to come across the work and writings of Christopher Exley, PhD, FRSB, professor of bioinorganic chemistry at Keele University in the United Kingdom. His latest book is entitled “Imagine You Are An Aluminum Atom: Discussions With Mr. Aluminum.”
Question of The Day!
My question concerns homeopathy. In debating folks about vaccine safety, I’ve mentioned to them the ingredients that are in vaccines, such as thimerosal, aluminum, formaldehyde and otherwise are dangerous and you shouldn’t be injecting them. One of the arguments vaccine lovers come back with is that there’s such small amounts of those chemicals that it couldn’t harm you. I disagree since there’s no safe level of mercury or aluminum that can be injected, but I digress.
My question is, are they right in this sense since homeopathy operates on the same principle of the dose dictates the danger? Or is this comparing apples to oranges since homeopathy uses a natural substance while allopathic medicine derives its chemicals from synthetic sources?
In any case, vaccines are stupid. Even Super Don can understand that.
By the way, I got my tickets to the Trinity Health Freedom Expo! I can’t wait to man hug you!
Comment of The Day!
I had not listened in awhile. Thanks for your show. I always thought that the role of public health was intended to be about making sure the water was pure and sanitation/hygiene available, that air was not polluted, that soil was protected and that people were given education on self care. I was an RN and I did spend a semester working in a clinic as a student. We seemed to be doing well baby checks and women’s health then in the 70’s. Things changed drastically where I worked as a nurse in a teaching hospital in the 90’s. Maybe things changed in public health? Its scary “out there” now.
Multidrug-resistant bacteria less likely to be found on organic meat Organic foods are often touted as the “better” choice, but they are also more expensive than regular foods. This makes many people wonder whether organic food is worth the extra money. Now, researchers from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health suggest that organic food may actually be the healthier choice too. The Johns Hopkins team found organic meat was less likely to be contaminated with bacteria that can make people sick. This includes bacteria that are resistant to multiple types of antibiotics. It’s an important strength because infections caused by bacteria resistant to drugs are a serious public health concern. Millions of people are infected with bacteria from contaminated meat every year. If even a small fraction of these bacteria are drug-resistant, we have a huge problem on our hands, according to Meghan Davis, DVM, PhD, associate professor in the Department of Environmental Health and Engineering at the Bloomberg School. “The presence of pathogenic bacteria is worrisome in and of itself, considering the possible increased risk of contracting foodborne illness. If infections turn out to be multidrug resistant, they can be more deadly and more costly to treat,” the study author explains in a university release.
Hour 2 – Outside The Box With Ty Bollinger!
It’s time to go Outside The Box again with Ty Bollinger! What will we be talking about today?
Royal Caribbean asks unvaccinated Florida guests to show proof of insurance Royal Caribbean International said on Tuesday it would require unvaccinated guests over 12 years of age traveling from Florida to show proof of insurance that covers COVID-19 related medical expenses, quarantine and evacuation. The new policy comes after two unvaccinated teenagers tested positive on its Adventure of the Seas ship last week and two others were infected on Celebrity Millennium earlier this month. Celebrity had said it would bear expenses for the two cases. Sailings on its new ship, Odyssey Of The Seas, was also postponed after crew members had tested positive. In Florida, the government bars companies from requiring to show proof of vaccines, which makes it difficult for cruise operators which, as per US health regulators’ orders, need to show a majority of its passengers and crew are vaccinated before setting sail. The insurance policy must have a minimum of $25,000 per person for medical expenses and $50,000 per person in travel expenses, Royal Caribbean said.
Heart inflammation after COVID-19 shots higher-than-expected in study of U.S. military Members of the U.S. military who were vaccinated against COVID-19 showed higher-than-expected rates of heart inflammation, although the condition was still extremely rare, according to a study released on Tuesday. The study found that 23 previously healthy males with an average age of 25 complained of chest pain within four days of receiving a COVID-19 shot. The incident rate was higher than some previous estimates would have anticipated, it said. All the patients, who at the time of the study’s publication had recovered or were recovering from myocarditis – an inflammation of the heart muscle – had received shots made by either Pfizer Inc and BioNTech SE or Moderna Inc. U.S. health regulators last week added a warning to the literature that accompanies those mRNA vaccines to flag the rare risk of heart inflammation seen primarily in young males. But they said the benefit of the shots in preventing COVID-19 clearly continues to outweigh the risk. The study, which was published in the JAMA Cardiology medical journal, said 19 of the patients were current military members who had received their second vaccine dose. The others had either received one dose or were retired from the military. General population estimates would have predicted eight or fewer cases of myocarditis from the 436,000 male military members who received two COVID-19 shots, the study said.
Most US adults fall short of cancer-prevention dietary guidelines The vast majority of American adults eat a dietary pattern that falls short of meeting national dietary guidelines for cancer prevention, a new study shows. When researchers analyzed the dietary intake of more than 30,000 American adults according to body mass index (BMI), the results also showed that people with BMIs in the obese range were the least likely to adhere to the dietary recommendations intended to reduce the risk for cancer. The analysis measured self-reported dietary recalls and diet quality. Though the percentages of American adults who met each food source category differed, between almost 63% and 73% fell short of the recommended daily intake of fruits and vegetables and whole grains, and roughly 90% failed to meet the 30 grams of fiber per day recommendation. The cancer-prevention guidelines updated by the American Institute for Cancer Research (AICR) in 2018 and the American Cancer Society nutrition and physical activity guideline closely mirror the 2020-2025 Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommended by the U.S. Department of Agriculture – suggesting that most U.S. adults are eating a suboptimal dietary pattern when it comes to nutrition-related disease prevention. “We’re looking at individuals to move toward a primarily plant-based type of dietary pattern rich in fruits and vegetables, whole grains and beans, peas, lentils, seeds and nuts – and cutting back on saturated fats and sodium,” said senior study author Colleen Spees, associate professor of medical dietetics in the School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences at The Ohio State University. “Modifying our current dietary and physical activity patterns to better align with these evidence-based guidelines over time is important to reduce the risk of noncommunicable disease and promote lifelong health and wellness.
Amish put faith in God’s will and herd immunity over vaccine When health care leaders in the heart of Pennsylvania Dutch country began laying out a strategy to distribute COVID-19 vaccines, they knew it would be a tough sell with the Amish, who tend to be wary of preventive shots and government intervention. Early on, they posted flyers at farm supply stores and at auctions where the Amish sell handmade furniture and quilts. They sought advice from members of the deeply religious and conservative sect, who told them not to be pushy. And they asked three newspapers widely read by the Amish to publish ads promoting the vaccine. Two refused. By May, two rural vaccination clinics had opened at a fire station and a social services center, both familiar places to the Amish in Lancaster County. During the first six weeks, 400 people showed up. Only 12 were Amish. The vaccination drive is lagging far behind in many Amish communities across the U.S. following a wave of virus outbreaks that swept through their churches and homes during the past year. In Ohio’s Holmes County, home to the nation’s largest concentration of Amish, just 14% of the county’s overall population is fully vaccinated. While their religious beliefs don’t forbid them to get vaccines, the Amish are generally less likely to be vaccinated for preventable diseases such as measles and whooping cough. Though vaccine acceptance varies by church district, the Amish often rely on family tradition and advice from church leaders, and a core part of their Christian faith is accepting God’s will in times of illness or death.
Avoiding a climate lockdown As COVID-19 spread earlier this year, governments introduced lockdowns in order to prevent a public-health emergency from spinning out of control. In the near future, the world may need to resort to lockdowns again – this time to tackle a climate emergency. Shifting Arctic ice, raging wildfires in western US states and elsewhere, and methane leaks in the North Sea are all warning signs that we are approaching a tipping point on climate change, when protecting the future of civilization will require dramatic interventions. Under a “climate lockdown,” governments would limit private-vehicle use, ban consumption of red meat, and impose extreme energy-saving measures, while fossil-fuel companies would have to stop drilling. To avoid such a scenario, we must overhaul our economic structures and do capitalism differently. Many think of the climate crisis as distinct from the health and economic crises caused by the pandemic. But the three crises – and their solutions – are interconnected. COVID-19 is itself a consequence of environmental degradation: one recent study dubbed it “the disease of the Anthropocene.” Moreover, climate change will exacerbate the social and economic problems highlighted by the pandemic. These include governments’ diminishing capacity to address public-health crises, the private sector’s limited ability to withstand sustained economic disruption, and pervasive social inequality.
Man sends lizard saliva to 23andMe for DNA testing, exposing total fraud of company’s claims of human ancestry A man and his wife decided to test the accuracy of 23andMe’s at-home DNA testing kit by sending in a saliva sample collected from their pet lizard. What they found is that the whole thing is a sham. In the following video, the man explains how after three months of waiting, he received anomalous results suggesting that his pet lizard is 48 percent West Asian and 51 percent Ashkenazi Jewish. 23andMe also sent him a report explaining the lizard’s history and background, including what he supposedly likes to eat. “We were shocked,” the man is heard stating. Rumor Mill News, reporting on the results, noted the irony of the lizard basically testing positive for “serpent seed” DNA, seeing as how infamous globalist “lizard people” like George Soros and Lord Rothschild are of Ashkenazi Jewish origin. The discovery is timely as 23andMe just made its debut on the American stock market after merging with a Richard Branson SPAC. 23andMe was co-founded, it is important to note, by lizard person Susan Wojcicki, who currently holds the title of CEO over at YouTube. YouTube, as you probably know, is owned by Google, which is arguably the evilest corporation in the world.