Discover more from Tessa Fights Robots
Little-Known Facts about the 1918 Pandemic + Life or Fiction?
A collection of interesting news.
This is a collection of news that caught my eye.
My article about the 1918 flu pandemic was published by Mercola the other day (PDF since their articles are up for 48 hours only). I looked into some little-known facts and theories, such as the hypothesis of mass aspirin overdoses. Right around that time, aspirin went out of patent, and lots of manufacturers jumped on the gravy train—which is to say that aspirin was broadly advertised while also recommended at much higher doses than what is known as safe today.
I also looked into the tragic farce that the mask ordinances were back then like they are today. (Some people allegedly even cut holes for cigarettes in their already porous masks—which was fine by the authorities—but going without the symbol on your face in the cities that passed the ordinances could land you in jail… unless you were a politician, in which case it was still fine.)
Some sane news from Kirsch. Now, I believe that people should be entitled to either putting or not putting whatever they want into their bodies. However, the deceit of good people that’s been happening has been breaking my heart. Just recently, it was found that in Pfizer’s own internal document (CUMULATIVE ANALYSIS OF POST-AUTHORIZATION ADVERSE EVENT REPORTS OF PF-07302048 (BNT162B2) RECEIVED THROUGH 28-FEB-2021), which they had no intention to disclose for decades—if at all—they hid over 1200 deaths and a large number of adverse events that they had recorded themselves, seeminlgy in relation to their lucrative product. And so they recorded their “post marketing data” and didn’t tell anyone. Or perhaps they told their buddies at the FDA, and the latter didn’t care. Anyway, I believe that deceiving good people is despicable, and I hope that the tide is really turning, and that their cruel, innate immunity-frying life-time subscription model ingloriously fails.
#3. Brian Williams’ sign-off.
This bears so much resemblance to the 1976 film “Network” that even though the resignation video is on the official MSNBC channel, as I am posting it, I am having doubts whether it’s a spoof. Yes, it is on the MSNBC channel... but it bears so much resemblance to “Network,” that… etc. Crazy times. The line between reality and weird fiction is officially kaput.
This entire film is well worth re-watching, including the “world is a corporation” scene that sounds like a newscast from 2021—but this one below is certainly very interesting, to say the least.