Here we go again…
This week, medical student Kevin Bass penned an eye-popping Op-Ed in Newsweek, saying it was time for the scientific community to admit they were wrong about COVID — and that many lives were lost as a result.

“I believed that the authorities responded to the largest public health crisis of our lives with compassion, diligence, and scientific expertise,” wrote Bass. “I was with them when they called for lockdowns, vaccines, and boosters. I was wrong. We in the scientific community were wrong. And it cost lives.”

Sounds like an apology, right? A bonafide “mea culpa”—wouldn’t you agree?

Uh, not so fast. It was not. In fact, it was anything but an “Aw, shucks…I’m sorry, folks.” In fact, it was more like the “non-apology” essay that pleaded for pandemic amnesty penned several months ago by Professor Emily Oster.)

In a brilliant new essay, A Midwestern Doctor pulls back the curtain on what was REALLY meant in that Newsweek Op-Ed.

“I believe the goal of this piece is to test out soundbites that could be used to address the major issues that the medical establishment has created for itself through analyzing how COVID-19 was handled. The goal essentially is to have their cake (say something nice that makes everyone happy) and eat it (not have to actually admit what they did wrong or relinquish any of their power by changing the core problematic policies they put forward).”

Dr. Pierre Kory, writing on Substack, said that, “If you are like me and thought Newsweek’s decision to publish an article like that was a genuine reflection of changing sentiment among not only the scientific community but also political and industry leadership, then please read the below essay. It wasn’t. At all. We are still getting played, but, at the same time, I think the decision to publish that article shows they are getting desperate.”

Read Dr. Kory’s entire essay on the issue HERE.


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Hear from 15 of the world’s leading medical experts, who will explore the pathophysiology and clinical features of spike protein-induced diseases, and then discuss clinical experiences in treating the diseases.