February 15, 2023 3-5PM ET
Wednesday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
Fingerprints of Unvaccinated NYC Teachers Sent to FBI, Affidavit Says Unvaccinated New York City teachers were reportedly “flagged” with “problem codes” and their fingerprints sent to the FBI, according to an affidavit filed in federal court last week. Unvaccinated New York City teachers were reportedly “flagged” and their fingerprints sent to the FBI, according to an affidavit filed in federal court last week. In the New Yorkers for Religious Liberty Inc. v. The City of New York appeals hearing, challenging the now-rescinded vaccine mandate for city employees, plaintiff’s attorney John Burch said that “flagged” teachers were labeled with “problem codes” that impact their ability to get another job. The allegations were based on a June 2022 affidavit written by Betsy Combier, president of the due process advocacy group Advocatz, detailing how the New York City Department of Education (DOE) flagged unvaccinated teachers without evidence of misconduct and sent their information, including fingerprints “to the national databases at both the Federal Bureau of Investigation and [New York’s] State Division of Criminal Justice Services.” Sujata Gibson, an attorney representing the plaintiffs, commented on these revelations to The Defender: “These are hardworking teachers and educators with excellent employment records who dedicated their lives to teaching in the New York City public schools. It is unacceptable that the DOE would place problem codes on their employment files and flag their fingerprints with the FBI simply because they were not able or willing to get vaccinated.
Special Guest Nurse Michelle Gershman
I treat covid vaccine injuries, remotely, using energy medicine and I have a fundraiser going. I’ll continue to treat vaccine injuries for free while accepting donations. The donations are coming in because my work denied me a $5000 retention bonus in retaliation for me speaking out. https://www.givesendgo.com/
campaign/grabwidget?urllink= HealingGround I also have a Facebook page : Healing ground.
Study hints healthier school lunch can reduce obesity A 2010 federal law that boosted nutrition standards for school meals may have begun to help slow the rise in obesity among America’s children — even teenagers who can buy their own snacks, a new study showed. The national study found a small but significant decline in the average body mass index of more than 14,000 schoolkids ages 5 to 18 whose heights and weights were tracked before and after implementation of the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010. The study is new evidence that improving the quality of school meals through legislation might be one way to help shift the trajectory of childhood obesity, which has been rising for decades and now affects about 1 in 5 U.S. kids. Whether the program has begun to turn the tide for the whole country, and not just the groups of kids studied, is still unclear. About 30 million children in the U.S. receive school lunches each day. “You have the potential to really impact their excess weight gain over the course of their entire childhood,” said Dr. Aruna Chandran, a social epidemiologist with the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. She led the study published Monday in the journal JAMA Pediatrics. The Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010, championed by former first lady Michelle Obama, was the first national legislation to improve school meals in more than 20 years. It increased the quantity of fruits, vegetables and whole grains required in school meals.
Big Pharma, Big Food, Big Oil Driving Spread of Deadly Antibiotic-Resistant ‘Superbugs’ By 2050, as many as 10 million people could die each year as the result of antimicrobial resistance driven by environmental pollution and irresponsible practices by the pharmaceutical, agricultural and other industries. A new report out on Feb. 7 from the U.N. Environment Program (UNEP) warns that as many as 10 million people could die from so-called “Superbugs” annually by 2050 as the result of antimicrobial resistance driven by environmental pollution and irresponsible practices from a range of industries. The report titled, “Bracing for Superbugs,” explains how pollution from hospital wastewater, sewage discharged from pharmaceutical production facilities and run-off from animal and plant agriculture can be rife with “not only resistant microorganisms, but also antimicrobials, various pharmaceuticals, microplastics, metals, and other chemicals, which all increase the risk of AMR [antimicrobial resistance] in the environment.” The more prevalent AMR becomes, the more likely the global community is to face a fast-spreading “superbug,” which would threaten people in wealthy countries with well-funded healthcare systems and people across the Global South alike. Preventing the spread of antibiotic-resistant superbugs is just the latest reason for global policymakers to ensure “solid regulation of discharges [and] strengthening [of] wastewater treatment,” wrote U.N. researchers in the report, as UNEP executive director Inger Andersen noted that the report shows the far-reaching benefits of acting to protect the environment.
Study shows ‘striking’ number who believe news misinforms Half of Americans in a recent survey indicated they believe national news organizations intend to mislead, misinform or persuade the public to adopt a particular point of view through their reporting. The survey, released Wednesday by Gallup and the Knight Foundation, goes beyond others that have shown a low level of trust in the media to the startling point where many believe there is an intent to deceive. Asked whether they agreed with the statement that national news organizations do not intend to mislead, 50% said they disagreed. Only 25% agreed, the study found. Similarly, 52% disagreed with a statement that disseminators of national news “care about the best interests of their readers, viewers and listeners,” the study found. It said 23% of respondents believed the journalists were acting in the public’s best interests. “That was pretty striking for us,” said Sarah Fioroni, a consultant for Gallup. The findings showed a depth of distrust and bad feeling that go beyond the foundations and processes of journalism, she said. Journalists need to go beyond emphasizing transparency and accuracy to show the impact of their reporting on the public, the study said. “Americans don’t seem to think that the national news organizations care about the overall impact of their reporting on the society,” said John Sands, Knight’s senior director for media and democracy.
Male contraceptive pill prototype stops sperm swimming An on-demand, non-hormonal male contraceptive pill may be a real possibility say scientists who have found a cell pathway, or switch, that stops sperm from being able to swim. Tests in mice suggest it keeps sperm stunned for at least a few hours – long enough to stop them reaching the egg. Many more tests are planned and needed, moving to rabbits before people. The idea is users could pop a pill an hour before sex and keep an eye on the clock for when it wears off. Unlike the female contraceptive pill, it does not involve any hormones. Scientists say that is one of the advantages of the approach they are exploring – it will not knock out testosterone and cause any male hormone deficiency side effects. Instead, the “sperm-swim” switch they are targeting is a cellular signalling protein called soluble adenylyl cyclase or sAC. The experimental male pill inhibits or blocks sAC. In the early study in mice, funded by the US National Institutes of Health and published in the journal Nature Communications, a single dose of the drug, called TDI-11861, immobilised sperm before, during and after mating. The effect lasted for around three hours. By 24 hours, it appeared to have fully worn off with the next batch of sperm swimming normally. One of the scientists, Dr Melanie Balbach from Weill Cornell Medicine in New York, said it showed promise as a reversible, easy-to-use contraceptive. If it does ultimately work in humans, men might be able to take it only when, and as often, as needed. They could make day-to-day decisions about their fertility.
Drug-releasing microchip passes first test in humans It sounds like something out of a sci-fi movie: A patient visits a doctor’s office and, after a brief surgical procedure, walks away with a microchip under her skin that delivers medication in precisely timed and measured doses. That scenario doesn’t seem so futuristic anymore. Researchers at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) announced today that they have successfully completed the first trial of a drug-releasing microchip in humans. The results were published on the website of the journal Science Translational Medicine.The pacemaker-sized microchip devices, which were implanted near the waistline of seven 60-something women in Denmark, worked as intended, releasing up to 19 daily doses of an osteoporosis drug that ordinarily requires injections. The implants proved safe, and tests revealed that they delivered the medication as effectively as once-a-day shots. The devices won’t be ready for mainstream use for at least another four years. But the researchers say the technology will ultimately enable people who take injectable drugs for conditions such as multiple sclerosis and rheumatoid arthritis to swap their needles for microchips. Other drugs that could potentially be delivered in this manner include chemotherapy, fertility hormones, and vaccines, they say. “It’s almost like ‘Star Trek,’ but now it’s coming to life,” says study coauthor Robert Langer, Jr., Sc.D., an institute professor at MIT’s Koch Institute for Integrative Cancer Research, in Cambridge, Massachusetts.
Question of The Day!
Hi Robert & Super Don!
I apologize for the long build-up and question, so please feel free to edit as necessary!
I have followed you since hearing you speak and meeting you at the TTAC in Texas some years ago and have always respected and appreciated your knowledge as well as your ability, combined with Super Don by your side, to keep us informed, entertained and empowered, particularly in the clown world we seem to be living in these days!
I am seeing a biological dentist and I have just gone through the process of having four metal crowns replaced with Cerec crowns, during a 5-hour dental visit, one in each quad of the mouth. Everything went great and my dentist topped off the long appointment with a homeopathic injection for the pain and swelling and within 12 hours I was feeling good and have continued a glutathione and AmalgaClear detox protocol.
I am now scheduled to have two root canal teeth removed early next week, one currently with an abscess. I was surprised to hear that my dentist is recommending that I start a round of antibiotics after the surgery. I discussed it with her, asking for an alternative and she insists that I take the antibiotics because of the extent of the surgery and the abscess and said she would not recommend anything else.
As soon as the word antibiotic came out of her mouth, I immediately thought of you, hearing you discuss not using antibiotics many times and having read your aloe and silver protocol. I reached out to my functional medicine doctor’s office and they said if I have to take the antibiotics go ahead and take them and we can fix my gut afterwards. Issue is, beyond not wanting to take anything from pharma unless I absolutely have to, I’ve been working on fixing my microbiome and a few other things for a while now and just about have it dialed in so I don’t want to have any setbacks that antibiotics could bring on!
So, my question is, in your opinion, if I take the antibiotics what should I do to mitigate the effects and if I do not take the antibiotics, would the Aloe and Silver protocol be your go to for this type of surgery and/or would you recommend anything different?