☕️ INDIGENOUS AMERICAN GIVING ☙ Monday, August 14, 2023 ☙ C&C NEWS 🦠
Lawsuit against EcoHealth for starting pandemic; Ozzie lawsuit against jabs for bonus DNA; SADS turbo cancer in Ozzie Fauci; memes; Canadian doc deaths explode; and don't buy an e-car.
Good morning, C&C family, it’s Monday! Your roundup today includes: courageous New York lawyer and her clients sue Ecohealth Alliance for causing the pandemic; Ozzie lawsuit challenges Pfizer’s fake claim that modRNA can’t enter the cell nucleus; SADS turbo cancer in Australian Fauci figure; funny FDA ivermectin meme; Canadian doctor sudden deaths explosion; and the latest great idea to use your electric car as the government’s backup power resource.
🗞 THE C&C ARMY POST 🗞
🪖 MAUI UPDATE: I reported on the Maui situation yesterday, and things continued progressing throughout the day in pretty much the same vein: Government officials continued saying things that don’t make much sense to many people. And, shockingly, federal agencies don’t seem to be communicating well with the locals.
I will find some local relief organizations that can be trusted (as much as anyone) to get the aid directly to dislocated residents, and will link them tomorrow.
I’ve also seen comments wondering about my legal opinion as to whether Lahainians should sign FEMA aid forms. I haven’t seen one yet, but here is my answer: Have an attorney review any aid form before you sign it. We saw in the East Palestine disaster that early FEMA aid forms included unwanted and inappropriate release language (later removed). I would expect plenty of American attorneys are willing to help by reviewing FEMA forms at no charge.
🗞💬 WORLD NEWS AND COMMENTARY 💬🗞
🔥 The New York Post ran a hopeful and encouraging story yesterday headlined, “COVID victims’ families sue NYC-based EcoHealth for ‘funding, releasing’ virus.”
Over the last couple years, military contractor and bioweapons-moneysink EcoHealth Alliance and its shady president, Peter Daszak, have been shown to be up to their dirty little necks in the early pre-pandemic coronavirus gain-of-function research in Wuhan, China. EcoHealth received — and continues to receive — millions from U.S. health agencies like the NIH for very questionable scientific bioresearch conveniently located outside the country. I’m not saying EcoHealth is a deep state laundry service; I’m just saying.
Anyway, the Post story reported on a lawsuit I’ve long hope to see filed, and now one has hit the docket. On August 2nd, four New York families with relatives who died from covid sued the Manhattan-based NGO that funded coronavirus research in China, alleging it “created” the bug — and “released it, either intentionally or accidentally.”
The lawsuit directly alleges two types of injury. First, that EcoHealth and Daszak knew the virus was dangerous and “capable of causing a worldwide pandemic,” but failed ensure necessary safety measures were followed. Second, Daszak helped obscure the virus’s lab-engineered origins, preventing effective treatments from being developed when they could have been useful.
I think a negligence lawsuit against EcoHealth has legs, and should survive dismissal so as to get to do discovery. EcoHealth can’t claim it didn’t know the research was dangerous. It will have to argue that (1) its particular research project didn’t create covid, and/or (2) it wasn’t responsible for safety at the Wuhan lab. Only the second point could result in a dismissal if the court agreed.
To the extent Daszak was personally involved in the grotesque covid origins coverup, he could be tagged with individual liability that might stick. That claim could be a little more difficult, because — unless I’m missing something — they’ll still have to show Daszak had a duty to these plaintiffs, and that effective treatments could plausibly have been developed.
The lawsuit was filed by excellent small-firm attorney Patricia Finn, who was one of the best and smartest pro-freedom lawyers in New York during the pandemic. I wish her good fortune, that a good judge is assigned to her case, and that discovery is fruitful. Patty, let me know if I can help.
💉 Australia’s Umbrella News reported yesterday on a July lawsuit filed Down Under seeking to enjoin all further distribution of the modRNA jabs, headlined “COVID vaccines and your DNA: What the science tells us (and what it doesn’t).”
The case was filed in the Federal Court of Australia by Victoria doctor and pharmacist Dr. Julian Fidge. It alleges that covid shots violated Australian law by containing unlicensed genetically-modified products that can, in fact, enter the cell nucleus and permanently change a person’s DNA.
As you know, the CDC and corporate media have ceaselessly sworn on a tall stack of witchcraft grimoires that there is NO POSSIBLE WAY for the artificial modRNA to ever get into a cell’s nucleus because Science! Shut up! Anti-vaxxers! Hesitation!
But two subsequent developments have fueled Dr. Fidge’s lawsuit. The first was a study (reported in C&C) clearly showing reverse transcription of the modRNA into liver cells in a Petri dish. The reverse-transcription happened fast, too; the modRNA practically sprinted into the liver cell DNA. Almost like it was designed to do it. The second development was Kevin McKernan’s recent discovery of unlawful amounts of unexpected e-coli DNA in the shots, which McKernan is generously referring to as “contaminants,” since he doesn’t know for sure whether it was intentional.
As described in previous C&C posts, extra e-coli DNA in any kind of shot is ‘no bueno,’ as they say down at the border. Full DNA strands get into the cell nucleus even easier than modRNA does. If the cell nucleus is like a swimming pool, it’s not quite like a crowd of kids wearing e-coli t-shirts leaping into the water at a pool party, but it’s close.
So far, the Australian government has defended against the lawsuit’s claims by laughably pointing to corporate media “fact check” websites and the CDC’s Q&A website. I guess when you’re the government you can just use websites and you don’t need any published studies. That’s Science™!
We’ll see. There was a time in the early pandemic, when mask mandates were first rolling out, that my regular refrain became: “more and better lawsuits.” It’s beginning to feel like we might be at that kind of inflection point again.
Go lawyers, go.
💉 Speaking of Australia, one of the central figures in the vaccine rollout and mandates, government-approved epidemiologist Mary-Louise Maclaws, 70, died in her sleep Saturday night. She’d been fighting a turbo brain cancer that suddenly, unexpectedly, and rapidly onset last January, 2022.
Professor Maclaws was heavily involved in “international disease management” and was also a WHO advisor, including several WHO covid advisory groups. From the obsequious descriptions in Australian media, Professor Maclaws appears to have been a Fauci-like figure Down Under.
Ozzie media described her using glowing phrases like "the most trusted voice in Australia," “she made us feel safe,” and “one of Australia’s most beloved covid figureheads,” and by reporting that she relentlessly criticized the government's slow rollout of the vaccines and the failure of the government to lock down fast enough to control the spread.
Sound familiar? I’m not sure they made Maclaws bobbleheads in Australia, but I wouldn’t bet against it.
As an international health expert, professor, and WHO-affiliated specialist, Mary-lou had the best healthcare available to anyone. And still never saw that brain cancer coming. Brain cancer is a tough way to go. But the important thing is that she believed in the science, and forced a lot of other people to believe in it too.
In other words, Mary-lou Maclaws gave her life to science. Literally.
💉 Following up on the story about the FDA attorney admitting in court that doctors had the right to prescribe ivermectin for covid treatment, I found this meme amusing (hat tip: Chief Nerd):
💉 I follow Dr. William Makis, who has made a side career out of tracking ‘died suddenly’ deaths. He recently completed an analysis of Canadian doctor deaths, and he reported two conclusions: first, that a whopping 180 Canadian doctors have ‘died suddenly’ since the vaccine rollout, and second that Canadian doctor deaths have steadily increased by a remarkable +54% since 2019.
Here are Dr. Makis’s mushrooming doctor mortality statistics, which the Canadian Medical Association is blithely ignoring:
2019: 463 doctor deaths, all ages
2020: 542 (+17% vs 2019)
2021: 618 (+33% vs 2019)
2022: 714 (+54% vs 2019)
Here are some very interesting statistics that Dr. Makis found about the 180 sudden deaths. It appears rapid-onset cancer is the main killer:
42 of 180 turbo cancer
11 of 180 died during exercise
6 of 180 died in their sleep
1 of 180 died of CJD/Prion disease
Perhaps worst of all, Dr. Makis found that the youngest doctors — under age 30 — are now dying at a remarkable +1100% excess mortality rate in 2022 compared to 2019. It’s not a lot of absolute numbers, because young doctors didn’t use to die very often. Still.
But what’s even more remarkable is what a terrific job the government is doing ignoring this kind of data.
There is no official source for statistics like this, so Dr. Makis did his research the old fashioned way, counting up one laborious death report at a time. In his linked Substack (subscription required), Dr. Makis actually lists all 180 sudden doctor deaths with cause of death and biographical information for each and every case. So it is hard to argue with.
I think this is the way to expose the shots’ deadly effects. Instead of focusing on population-level data, which is easy for governments to manipulate, we should focus on these small, well-defined subgroups, like licensed physicians. Now, with these numbers, heterodox Canadian doctors can push an agency like the Canadian Medical Association to take a formal position — or at least investigate. Doctors willing to deal with this problem might need to run for the CMA board themselves. Just saying.
🔥 Occasionally I wonder whether the jabs have caused widespread neurological damage, and articles like this one make me even more suspicious. San Fransisco Bay Area’s ABC 7 ran a story last week headlined, “PG&E CEO proposes using electric cars to send power back to grid to prevent blackouts.”
I am not making this up. Pacific Gas & Electric’s CEO Patricia Poppe (if that’s her real name) has reportedly come up with an "unconventional" idea to prevent blackouts: using its customers’ electric car batteries to suck excess power back into the grid.
That used to be called “Indian giving,” but I’ve been told that term is on the banned list now. I will try to use “Indigenous American giving” instead.
So-called “reverse charging” is already a feature of Ford’s F-150 Lightning, and General Motors has announced all of its electric vehicles are expected to follow suit. The “feature” is described as a way to let people use their electric cars as a giant battery if the power goes out or something. Because why would they need to drive anywhere?
Don’t worry! The government is here to help. California’s Senate Bill 233 would make bi-directional charging mandatory for all new electric vehicles.
And they’re planning on it, you bet. It’s already underway. According to someone named “Kurt Johnson” of “the Climate Center” — and what do you want to bet the Climate Center is government-funded? — Kurt said, “There are 125-plus vehicle-to-grid projects going on globally.” Kurt explained the rationale: people’s cars are “a gigantic unharnessed, untapped power source that can be used. Most vehicles are sitting parked, unused 95 percent of the time.”
In other words, your car is their resource.
True, Kurt, the vehicles are sitting unused — because they aren’t being used yet, dummy. Most people expect to be able to drive their charged-up electric car right when they need it, like when they experience a sudden and unexpected “brief illness” and need to go to the hospital or something. Or even just realize they’re out of hot pockets. Or whatever.
PG&E’s Patty Poppe explained that, if it can pull this program off, it plans to “compensate” people for taking back the power it previously supplied to charge their cars. So here’s how it will work. You’ll wake up and discover you can’t go anywhere because your car’s charge is below 10%. But you’ll get a thirty-two cent credit on your electric bill. And you get to brag that you’re saving the planet. They might even send you a vanity bumper sticker you can put on your undrivable car’s spotlessly-clean bumper.
I wonder if they considered what will happen when all the electric car owners plug their empty cars back in after the blackout, all at the same time. I guess PG&E will have to ration charging, a little at a time, so some people won’t be able to use their high-tech electric cars for a while until it’s their turn. Brilliant.
Gas cars don’t face the new threat of Indian-giving power companies. Just saying. Govern yourselves accordingly.
Have a magnificent Monday! And check back tomorrow morning for more C&C commentary in the Tuesday roundup.
Consider joining with C&C to help move the nation’s needle and change minds. I could use your help getting the truth out and spreading optimism and hope, if you can: https://www.coffeeandcovid.com/p/-learn-how-to-get-involved-