March 12th, 2021 3-5PM ET
Friday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:
For some, wearing a mask is liberating A year into the pandemic, a lot has changed. And we’re reminded of that every time we go outside (if we go outside). Masks have joined the traditional don’t-leave-home-without-them trifecta of keys, wallets and phones – and they are here to stay. There are folks who hate them, who can’t breathe through them, or who think they’re a sign of political oppression. But for others, the widespread use of masks has made the past year one of liberation. With a mask, you can sing in the grocery store, talk to yourself on a walk, grimace in the gym, leave the spinach in your teeth, have coffee breath, forget lipstick – and no one is the wiser. Oh, the savings on Altoids and L’Oréal this past year! Folks on social media write little odes to the masked life: “I love wearing a mask. I want to do this forever. It has helped my social anxiety so much.” And: “Wearing a mask is really letting me be ugly in peace. I love it here.” One librarian much loved by local kids on the West Coast said she loves being able to go to do errands without being recognized by her tiny fans.
Newsom Recall Effort Organizers Announce Over 2 Million Signatures Collected, Reaching Goal Late Wednesday night, the group organizing the recall of California Governor Gavin Newsom announced it had collected over 2 million signatures. Orrin Heatlie, Chairman of The California Patriot Coalition, RecallGavin2020 Committee said in a statement, “The People of California are speaking loud and clear. We have cleared another milestone. Politics as usual in California are over as we know it to be.” About 1,500,000 signatures are needed to trigger a recall election under state law. From the start, organizers have set out with a goal of collecting 2 million signatures in order to assure they had enough verifiable submissions. The total number collected thusfar is 2,060,000, according to the campaign’s senior advisor Randy Economy. “The People are in charge of California, not political operatives,” Economy tweeted. “The People are changing California.”
Utah Medical Examiner says 39-year-old mom’s death 4 days after taking COVID vaccine is ‘temporally related’ The family of a 39-year-old Utah mother who died just four days after taking her second dose of the COVID vaccine believes her death may be directly connected to the vaccine. But medical experts are cautioning the public not to jump to conclusions until all the facts are collected. Kassidi Kurill received her second dose of the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine on Monday, Feb. 1. Over the next few days, she became sick, and her condition worsened. By Friday, Kurill was dead. Kurill’s father, Alfred Hawley, told Fox News Wednesday his daughter “was seemingly healthy as a horse,” and had “no known underlying conditions.” Despite his daughter’s tragic death, Hawley, who is 69 and diabetic, still got the vaccine himself because of the threat COVID-19 poses to his demographic. He says he recognizes that his daughter’s tragic death was one in a million. “It appears she was the odd one out that had the terrible reaction,” Hawley said. Dr. Erik Christensen, Chief Medical Examiner for the Utah Department of Health, told Fox News that Kurill’s second dose of the vaccine and her death are only “temporally related.”
Judge: CDC exceeded authority in issuing eviction moratorium A federal judge in Ohio has ruled that the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention lacked the authority to issue a nationwide moratorium on rental evictions, the second such ruling issued by a federal judge in two weeks. U.S. District Judge J. Philip Calabrese, sitting in Cleveland, ruled Wednesday that the CDC went beyond what the federal Public Health Service Act allows it to do in ordering a halt to evictions. However, he did not grant an injunction that would have stopped the agency from enforcing the moratorium. The ruling comes two weeks after U.S. District Judge J. Campbell Barker in the Eastern District of Texas determined that the moratorium was unconstitutional. The Justice Department is appealing that order. The National Association of Homebuilders and a group of property owners from across northern Ohio had filed a federal lawsuit last October, claiming the CDC’s order was overreaching and arbitrary. The chair of the NAHB said the group was pleased with the judge’s ruling.
Question of The Day!
Hi Matt again,
Have you heard of Dr Slossen?,
I bet you have. He included flouride in his cell salts. Are there different forms of flouride/ne? Is it essential in some form? Thanks again
Special Guest – Ron Spence
Quantum weirdness isn’t weird – if we accept objects don’t exist HERE is a chair in front of me. A nice red wooden chair with four legs, a seat to sit on, a rest to support the sitter’s back. Does this chair exist by itself? Of course it does: it exists regardless of me. But wait: we call it a chair because we sit on it. Would there be the concept of a chair without its relation to us, without sitting humankind? Maybe not, but even if someone were unaware of a chair’s intended function, its components would still exist, for instance the smooth red wood it is made of. What does “red” mean, though? It refers to an interaction between the wood, light scattering off it and particular receptors in our eyes. Most animals don’t see colours like humans, though. Regardless of that, the atoms of the wood are there, even in the absence of our receptors or the light that may bounce off those atoms. Dig down deep enough, and things have properties that are independent of anything else, right? Perhaps not. Quantum physics, which describes the bizarre behaviour of the physical world at the most elementary level we know, may be telling us the opposite. Things don’t have properties exclusive to themselves: their properties only exist by virtue of their relationship to other things, just like there are really no “chairs” without someone around to interact with them and see them as such. Coming to terms with this idea may clarify the persistently mysterious nature of the quantum world.
Before COVID, Gates Planned Social Media Censorship of Vaccine Safety Advocates With Pharma, CDC, Media, China and CIA Over the last two weeks, Facebook and other social media sites have deplatformed me and many other critics of regulatory corruption and authoritarian public health policies. So, here is some fodder for those of you who have the eerie sense that the government/industry pandemic response feels like it was planned — even before there was a pandemic. The attached document shows that a cabal of powerful individuals did indeed begin planning the mass eviction of vaccine skeptics from social media in October 2019, a week or two before COVID began circulating. That month, Microsoft founder Bill Gates organized an exercise of four “table-top” simulations of a worldwide coronavirus pandemic with other high-ranking “Deep State” panjandrums. The exercise was referred to as Event 201. Gates’ co-conspirators included representatives from the World Bank, the World Economic Forum (Great Reset), Bloomberg/Johns Hopkins University Populations Center, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, various media powerhouses, the Chinese government, a former Central Intelligence Agency/National Security Agency director (there is no such thing as a former CIA officer), vaccine maker Johnson & Johnson, the finance and biosecurity industries and Edelman, the world’s leading corporate PR firm.
Most employees want mandatory COVID-19 vaccination at work Seven in 10 U.S. employees who started working at home during the pandemic say their companies should introduce mandatory COVID-19 vaccination before workers are called back to the office, according to the results of a new survey. The survey also revealed that 76 percent of the more than 2,000 adults polled from Feb. 16 to 18 plan to get vaccinated as soon as they can, CBS News reported. About 70 percent of employees said they would like their companies to provide incentives—such as cash bonuses and extra time off—to get vaccinated, according to the findings from the employment website Glassdoor. With a few exemptions, employers are allowed to require the vaccine and to ban unvaccinated people from the workplace, CBS News reported. “COVID-19 has triggered a new wave of employee expectations, from incentives to get a vaccine to more flexible work options, even after it’s safe to return to the office,” Carina Cortez, Glassdoor chief people officer, said in a statement. “Employers must take employee feedback into account to determine what is best for their workforce, including how to best support employees who plan to get the vaccine, and employees who do not.”
Cow Cuddling Services Are More Popular During Covid-19 Coronavirus Pandemic Well, here’s something completely moo. Cow cuddling services apparently have become increasingly popular during the Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic. However, don’t assume that cows have been requesting such services. That would be an udderly wrong assumption. Instead, it’s humans who have been seeking such bovine intervention. Earlier this week, Kellie Gormly reported for the Washington Post how Aimee’s Farm Animal Sanctuary in Arizona has been charging people $75 an hour to cuddle with cows, how the owner, Aimee Takaha, has been receiving approximately 20 calls a day regarding this service, and how cow cuddling slots there are currently fully booked all the way until July. Indeed, for what would be approximately the cost of 37 hot dogs, you can spend an hour with your arms wrapped around a cow while uddering sweet nothings or perhaps even sweet somethings. An increasing number of people seemed to be having a cow even before the pandemic. This was not surprising given that loneliness has been on the rise in different countries over the past couple decades. But Holy Cow, the pandemic has really exacerbated the loneliness epidemic. Over the past year, the risk of catching the severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV2) has kept hugging most other humans off limits. That’s because hugging another human typically means that you have to get within six feet of that person, assuming that you don’t have unusually long octopus-like arms.