In the summer of 2020, I saw a video that cemented my already mounting suspicions about the plandemic. A nurse working in Queens, New York—at the time, considered “the epicenter of the epicenter”—set out to expose the malfeasance she was experiencing at Elmhurst Hospital where she was employed. Erin Marie Olszewski, an Army combat veteran widely known as The Undercover Epicenter Nurse, secretly recorded appalling conversations with colleagues and documented the hospital’s dubious and deadly protocols. From unnecessary ventilation and improper use of PPE to financially incentivized COVID diagnoses and falsified do-not-resuscitate orders, the brave nurse tearfully outed the whole savage operation and described precisely how it was playing out before her eyes. Naturally, Olszewski was fired.
I shared the video widely (this was before I’d been blocked, banned, and shut down on multiple platforms), hoping this was the beginning of the end—or at least, the beginning of a worldwide wakeup.
Forty-three months later, I’m still waiting.
In the interim, I’ve seen a handful of other whistleblowers come forward to share their heartbreaking experiences. Dr. Cameron Kyle-Sidell, also from New York, posted publicly that he felt the recommended COVID protocols were in fact killing patients. Dr. Annie Bukacek of Montana exposed the inflated COVID hospitalization and mortality rates as well as the CDC’s manipulation of Coronavirus death certificates. I have a ‘whistleblower’ folder where I’ve saved a dozen or so posts and videos that no longer exist in the ether (shocker), and there are likely many more—a few hundred, I’d guess; correct me if I’m way off—that I’ve missed.
But daily I wonder: What about the rest of the globe’s massive medical community? Not the ones like Pierre Kory, Ryan Cole, and Peter McCullough who have been courageously outspoken from the beginning, but the well-intended folks who bought into the hype initially and then realized something was terribly, irrefutably wrong. The pharmacists who’ve seen patients drop dead in the back of CVS and the pediatricians who’re now treating eight-year-olds with myocarditis. The Edward Snowdens of medicine who witnessed the destruction wrought by our global COVID response, recognized its wrongness, and promptly and most importantly, refused to participate. Many were silenced, threatened, fired, or a combination of the three—which is surely why they are few and far between. The revolting rest, an overwhelming majority I’m afraid, are apparently far too busy doling out boosters and shopping for vacation homes in the Hamptons to stop and blow any whistles.
Consider the millions of doctors, nurses, pharmacists, medical technicians, EMTs, and paramedics across the planet who have been administering jabs, treating vaccine-injured patients, or both. (According to Medical Economics, the world employs a collective 104 million health workers including 12.8 million physicians and 29.8 million nurses and midwives). That’s a lot of first-hand witness to carnage, and I’m #SorryNotSorry, but their silence is criminal.
A friend sent me a link last week to an interview with pandemic paramedic/whistleblower Harry Fisher. In it, Fisher talks about the COVID vaccine horrors he’s seen, including a 12-year-old stroking out on the kickball field (and the child’s mother, a nurse for crying out loud, not only missing the clear stroke signals but also being unwilling or unable to connect it to the Pfizer shot her son had received “a week or two” prior). He mentions the unprecedented nine miscarriages he saw in a single night. He recalls the day he was called to a vaccine clinic to treat a man who had had a cardiac episode immediately after his booster… an event that did not inspire even a single person in the line behind him to rethink their decision to get jabbed.
“[The patient] got the shot and he coded and I was performing CPR right in the line and nobody left,” recalls Fisher in the interview. “I’ve never seen anything quite that disturbing… and I’ve seen a lot.” Fisher, who also acknowledges the cognitive dissonance and Stockholm Syndrome I’ve written about at length, has been a paramedic for 12 years and an EMT for more than 25. But for every Fisher who speaks out, hundreds if not thousands of others heard or saw the very same things he did and chose—yes, it was a choice—to hold their tongues.
“I saw this happening with my colleagues,” says Gail Macrae, a Bay Area nurse who’s gone public with her own COVID account and the deafening professional silence she experienced. “I saw them wanting to be with the ‘in crowd.’ They didn’t want to rock the boat, they didn’t want to potentially jeopardize their incomes, they had mortgages, so they chose to do what was easy and go along.”