WHO pandemic treaty details, Evans Putnam, Blueprint to leverage your life’s purpose, Servepreneur, Purpose-driven business, Anna Ditchburn, Unvaxxed girl kidney transplant, Laban Ditchburn, First COVID vaccine injury lawsuit, Parents’ mistrust of HPV vaccine, Anti-addiction drug agenda, Pfizer weight loss drug, Magnesium concern, HIV information and MORE!

May 24, 2023 3-5PM ET

Wednesday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:

If your amended rental agreement looked like this, wouldn’t you want to read it? Amendments to the International Health Regulations (2005) and a WHO pandemic treaty/accord are currently being nego­tia­ted by the WHO, its member states and private stakeholders in relations with the supra­national body for adoption by the World Health Assembly  (WHA) in May 2024. However, some of these changes could already be voted on this week at the 76th WHO meeting from 21-30th May 2023. Below are excerpts from the 46-page WHO Compilation of proposed amendments to the 2005 International Health Regulations with changes highlighted in red. It is significant to note that the IHR amendments require no additional ratification to pass. They can be adopted via simple majority vote in the World Health Assembly (WHA). Particularly given that the IHR document is so vastly different in its amended form to the original, it is hard to believe that official parliamentary ratification is not required, and that the public have at no time been informed or consulted about this process that has far-reaching consequences for our health and sovereignty. Most people know nothing about it at all. The newly released, World Council for Health in-depth policy brief showcases the most important IHR amend­ments that have been proposed as well as central parts of the pandemic treaty (WHO CA+) draft. It explains why they differ from previous approaches to global public health in a significant way and therefore require a swift, effective and robust response. The proposed IHR Amendments to the International Health Regulations (2005) raise serious questions with re­gards to state so­ve­reignty and the future of governance. They also encourage the stifling of dissent from official line and wider surveillance via a range of (digital) certi­ficates.

Special Guest Evans Putnam

Evans Putman is a business consultant who partners with visionary leaders with big, positive messages and missions to co-create client acquisition solutions and cash flow confidence in their businesses. His unique methodologies, including his Podcast Sales Machine Blueprint, Infinite Impact Method and Servepreneur Blueprint™ have attracted some of The Who’s Who of entrepreneurs today and his training are licensed by and featured in ClickFunnels Founder Russell Brunson’s high-ticket coaching programs. Now, after 20+ years as an entrepreneur and creating and selling 3 businesses, Evans is on a mission to help entrepreneurs like you build purpose-driven profitable businesses, create more time freedom and create infinite positive impact to change lives.


Mother Of Unvaccinated Girl Denied Kidney Transplant By Duke Shares Huge Update Yulia Hicks, a child who was denied a kidney transplant by Duke Children’s Hospital last year, will finally be receiving the life-saving operation at another North Carolina hospital. The teen has a genetic kidney disorder that requires a transplant, but her family said last year that Duke was refusing to put Yulia on the kidney wait list because she is unvaccinated against COVID. Notably, the family says Yulia has already recovered from the virus. “We are thrilled to announce our daughter Yulia Hicks will finally be receiving her kidney transplant at another North Carolina hospital, on Thursday,” Chrissy Hicks, Yulia’s mother, exclusively told The Daily Wire on Monday. “She was denied her transplant at Duke University due to our refusal to give her the COVID vaccine.” “We are eternally indebted to her generous live donor,” Hicks added “Thank you again for all of your thoughts and prayers.”The Daily Wire reported last year that a phone call, the recording of which was obtained by journalist Alex Berenson, revealed a Duke health official telling the Hicks family that Yulia must get vaccinated against COVID before she could become a candidate for the kidney transplant. “I can’t require you to do anything. I can recommend these things, but if you don’t follow our recommendations, then Yulia can’t be a transplant candidate here,” the Duke Health kidney specialist reportedly said. “Being unvaccinated to the CDC recommended vaccinations based on her age is part of that,” the kidney specialist allegedly added.


Hour 2

First COVID Vaccine Injury Lawsuit in U.S. Targets U.S. Government, Social Media Giants Five people injured by COVID-19 vaccines, along with a father whose 16-year-old son died from vaccine-induced cardiac arrest, are suing the Biden administration and top U.S. public health officials. In a lawsuit filed Monday, the plaintiffs — including Brianne Dressen who suffered severe nerve damage after taking the AstraZeneca COVID-19 vaccine — allege the U.S. government colluded with social media companies to censor them when they posted stories about their personal vaccine injury experiences. Defendants include President Biden and top-ranking White House officials, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the U.S. Department of Homeland Security. This is the first lawsuit brought by U.S. citizens injured by the COVID-19 vaccines, Dressen tweeted: Dressen — a preschool teacher from Saratoga Springs, Utah — volunteered to participate in AstraZeneca’s clinical trial for its COVID-19 shot. Now, she says, she is “collateral damage of the pandemic.” Dressen co-chairs React19, a “science-based non-profit offering financial, physical, and emotional support for those suffering from longterm COVID-19 vaccine adverse events globally.” After receiving the AstraZeneca shot, Dressen experienced extensive adverse effects — including doubled and blurry vision, severe sensitivity to sound and light, heart and blood pressure fluctuations and intense brain fog — that worsened over time. She said Facebook, YouTube, TikTok, GoFundMe, Reddit and Instagram removed content she posted about her injuries.

Parents’ Mistrust of HPV Vaccine May Be Growing It was a no-brainer for New York City mom Jen L. when a pediatrician suggested that she vaccinate her two sons against human papillomavirus (HPV). “Before my kids were eligible for the vaccine, I had read up on it to learn about the vaccine and its positives in general, and also to learn if there were any significant side effects,” she said. “I have a good friend who had issues from HPV in her 20s, and I was excited to read a vaccine could now help prevent all the drama she had gone through.” But not all parents feel this way about the cancer-preventing HPV shots, a new study suggests. Parents of nearly 120,000 unvaccinated teens aged 13 to 17 were asked why they didn’t plan to vaccinate their children against HPV, which is a sexually transmitted infection. Overall, hesitancy about giving kids this vaccine decreased by almost 6% a year between 2010 and 2012, and remained stable from 2012 through 2020. But the number of parents citing “safety or side effects” as a reason for vaccine hesitancy increased by nearly 16% annually from 2010 to 2018, the study findings showed. “This would have been acceptable around 2006 when the vaccine was new, but now, it is shocking that people still think the vaccine may not be safe,” said study co-author Eric Adjei Boakye. He is an assistant scientist in the health sciences department at Henry Ford Health in Detroit.

Did Scientists Accidentally Invent an Anti-addiction Drug? All her life, Victoria Rutledge thought of herself as someone with an addictive personality. Her first addiction was alcohol. After she got sober in her early 30s, she replaced drinking with food and shopping, which she thought about constantly. She would spend $500 on organic groceries, only to have them go bad in her fridge. “I couldn’t stop from going to that extreme,” she told me. When she ran errands at Target, she would impulsively throw extra things—candles, makeup, skin-care products—into her cart. Earlier this year, she began taking semaglutide, also known as Wegovy, after being prescribed the drug for weight loss. (Colloquially, it is often referred to as Ozempic, though that is technically just the brand name for semaglutide that is marketed for diabetes treatment.) Her food thoughts quieted down. She lost weight. But most surprisingly, she walked out of Target one day and realized her cart contained only the four things she came to buy. “I’ve never done that before,” she said. The desire to shop had slipped away. The desire to drink, extinguished once, did not rush in as a replacement either. For the first time—perhaps the first time in her whole life—all of her cravings and impulses were gone. It was like a switch had flipped in her brain. As semaglutide has skyrocketed in popularity, patients have been sharing curious effects that go beyond just appetite suppression. They have reported losing interest in a whole range of addictive and compulsive behaviors: drinking, smoking, shopping, biting nails, picking at skin. Not everyone on the drug experiences these positive effects, to be clear, but enough that addiction researchers are paying attention.

Pfizer oral weight loss drug may be as effective as Ozempic injection by Novo Nordisk, study says An oral drug made by Pfizer causes a similar amount of weight loss as rival Novo Nordisk ’s blockbuster injection Ozempic, according to a peer-reviewed study of phase 2 clinical trial results released Monday. The results were presented at a medical conference late last year, and did not compare Pfizer’s drug with Ozempic or other weight loss medications. JAMA Network only now is releasing a peer-reviewed study. Pfizer’s trial followed 411 adults with Type 2 diabetes who either took the company’s pill, danuglipron, twice a day or a placebo. Body weight was “statistically significantly reduced” after patients took either 120-milligram or 80-milligram versions of danuglipron for 16 weeks, the study found. Patients who took a 120-milligram version lost around 10 pounds on average over that time period, the study found. Pfizer’s drug could offer an advantage as an oral treatment option rather than a frequent injection. The study results also suggest danuglipron may be as effective for weight loss as Ozempic, though there are stark differences in dosage levels. A phase 3 clinical trial on Ozempic found that adults who took a 1-milligram version of the injection lost around 9.9 pounds on average over 30 weeks. Patients take that shot once a week. Ozempic is authorized in the U.S. to treat diabetes and is now being used off-label for weight loss. Novo Nordisk’s other drug, Wegovy, is the same medication, but it is approved for “chronic weight management.”

Questions of The Day!

Hi Guys,
I have NOT taken the “jab” however two (2) years ago I had to get the nasal swab-I heard you talking about Magnesium-I am 74 years old-I do take Bentonite Clay-Pine Needle Tea-
Dr.Group’s heavy metal cleans-I have been taking Magnesium for many years-should I stop taking Magnesium for three (3) months then start taking it again.?
Thank you Bill

 

Hello Robert
Are you still doing shows on the truth about HIV? Where can one find more information on treatment and ways to boost the immune system, improve WBC production etc
Mary


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