Dr. Judy Mikovits video with coronavirus claims removed by YouTube for violating community guidelines – Posted May 07, 2020


Dr Fauci heads the NIAID and holds PATENTS on developing vaccines being developed NOW against NCV – he is a fraud, a criminal and a right-wing propogandist.. TAXPAYERS paid to develop these vaccines but Dr. Fauci and the current head of the CDC hold EXCLUSIVE patents on this Taxpayer-funded work!!!! Oh, and just so you know – every vaccine produced since the first ones have ‘animal’ coronavirus rRNA built-in — still like taking vaccines?? LOL 😳😖😬😩

YouTube has removed another video that’s circulating conspiracy theories amid the coronavirus pandemic.

“The Plandemic,” a 25-minute clip from an upcoming documentary, was taken off of YouTube this week for violating the Google-owned video site’s community guidelines. The video centered on Dr. Judy Mikovits, a former chronic fatigue researcher who claims the federal government is behind a “plague of corruption” to inflate profits from a potential vaccine even as COVID-19 threatens lives.

YouTube said last week that it was expanding its fact check information panels to the U.S. as coronavirus “reaffirmed how important it is for viewers to get accurate information during fast-moving events.”

“Misinformation that comes up quickly as part of a fast-moving news cycle, where unfounded claims and uncertainty about facts are common. (For example, a false report that COVID-19 is a bio-weapon.) Our fact check information panels provide fresh context in these situations by highlighting relevant, third-party fact-checked articles above search results for relevant queries, so that our viewers can make their own informed decision about claims made in the news,” YouTube said.

In the video, Mikovits — a molecular biologist described by some sites as an anti-vaxxer — tells filmmaker Mikki Willis that she was thrown in jail and placed under a gag order to silence her research suggesting a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) may be a cause for Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CFS). She published a since discredited paper in 2009 and suggested the deadly virus was being delivered through vaccines.

The journal Science retracted her paper two years later over concerns about its methodology and failed attempts to replicate the study. She was fired three months later from the Whittemore Peterson Institute.

According to KRNV, she was arrested in 2011 for allegedly stealing computer items and notebooks from WPI, a nonprofit organization at the University of Nevada. The criminal charges were later dropped.

According to Snopes, WPI also won a restraining order forbidding her from “destroying, deleting, or altering” any related files or data. Snopes did not evaluate all of Mikovits’ claims, but the fact-checking website said her claims about why she was jailed were “false.”

The “Plandemic” video includes a clip of two California doctors that were also removed from YouTube after their “reckless” claims were criticized by medical and health professionals. The American College of Emergency Physicians and the American Academy of Emergency Medicine said that, “as owners of local urgent care clinics, it appears these two individuals are releasing biased, non-peer reviewed data to advance their personal financial interests without regard for the public’s health.”

“Plandemic” also features criticism of Dr. Anthony Fauci, the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases and a leading member of the White House Coronavirus Task Force. According to Snopes, Mikovits also claimed in her 2014 book, “Plague: One Scientist’s Intrepid Search for the Truth about Human Retroviruses and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (ME/CFS), Autism, and Other Diseases,” that Fauci threatened in an email to have her arrested if she set foot on National Institutes of Health property to participate in a study by Dr. Frank Ruscetti attempting to validate her work.

“I have no idea what she is talking about,” Fauci told Snopes. “I can categorically state that I have never sent such an e-mail to Dr. Ruscetti. I had my IT people here at NIH search all my e-mails and no such e-mail exists. Having said that, I would never make such a statement in an e-mail that anyone ‘would be immediately arrested’ if they stepped foot on NIH property.”


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