Dr. Francis Collins, former NIH Director, blames misinformation for the deaths of 300,000
The man who helped falsify COVID's origins and suppressed the use of HCQ/ivermectin/Vit D is trying to push the "misinformation is a crime" narrative and resolve one of the globalists' weaknesses
An estimated 300,000 people died because they passed over "a free, safe, and effective vaccine" after misinformation clouded their judgment, he added. "Our culture war is killing people" and misinformation, often spread over social media, is at least partially to blame…
Misinformation is "contagious," Collins said, especially in our current environment where everyone has split into "tribes" of like-minded people that influence their perspective…
But the following quote is really telling. The powers that be are scared to death of uncontrolled scientists and doctors doing research. It is one of their Achille’s heels (there are others)—because after 300 trials showing HCQ works for early COVID, they cannot defeat HCQ. They can try, by performing skewed metaanalyses that omit most of the small trials, but it isn’t convincing. So Francis Collins wants only big, national trials that people like himself can control for future pandemics.
Moreover, one lesson learned during the COVID pandemic was that after "a whole bunch of clinical trials [were] put forward in a big hurry ... most of them were small, underpowered, and you would not really have been able to get much of a conclusion," Collins said. "I think what we learned from that is, do it right. Likewise, with long COVID, you don't want to do a quick and dirty trial with something that maybe gives a hint of a result, and then it turns out to be wrong."
And guess what? The WHO is also pushing storytelling in its efforts to manage or combat the “Infodemic” of COVID information:
WHO launched an online infodemic management workshop to collect stories from emergency responders and health professionals who experienced and managed the COVID19 infodemic. They have gone through workshops where they sharpened their storytelling skills to communicate about infodemics, their impact and how to contribute to infodemic management practice.