By TONY MOBILIF0NITIS
AS Indian states deploy the cheap and effective anti-viral drug Ivermectin and wipe out COVID-19 infections and deaths, public health officers and premiers in Australia are persisting with their bogus and diabolical fear-mongering game of case counts and lockdowns.
These bureaucrats and politicians who love the dramatic COVID coverage should wake up and realize the people of Australia are not only sick of it but disgusted by their lying, duplicitous and dictatorial behaviour. The same goes for the big media channels who are part of this charade.
An example of their duplicity is that the same actors refuse to even mention Ivermectin or other inexpensive treatments for their dreaded virus. Oh no, they have billions of dollars invested in vaccines and only vaccines can save us – or so the story goes. But there’s also the big problem that most Australians don’t want these “jabs” because they offer “occasional prizes” like blood clots and even death. But that was AstraZeneca and they’ve revised the advice for that one now.
So you might like to try Pfizer-Biontech mRNA vaccine as an alternative? Sorry to inform you but there’s another big problem with that one, the horrific threat of accumulation in the ovaries and bone marrow of previously untested “novel lipid reagents” contained in those vaccines. And that’s from the inventor of that technology, Dr Robert Malone, in a series of videos. Go to the 3:06 mark on the video link with Dr Malone, Bret Weinstein and Steve Kirsch. A long version is also available on TrialSiteNews.
Meanwhile in India at least four states are employing mass dosing of Ivermectin as a prophylaxis (preventative) treatment. Indian data analyst Juan Chamie noted that in the state of Uttarakhand, cases had dropped from 9642 in May to less than 200 now. Fatalaties had fallen from 223 a day to only three now. Indonesia has also jumped on the Ivermectin bandwagon for mass treatment, while Singapore has dropped all public announcements about “cases” except those that end up in hospitals.
Also fighting for the cause of Ivermectin is the Indian Bar Association, which launched a lawsuit against WHO chief scientist Dr Soumya Swaminathan, accusing her in a 71-point brief of causing the deaths of Indian citizens by misleading them about Ivermectin. The same charge should be brought against Australian health authorities for banning hydroxychloroquine.
Contrast this to the pathetic behaviour in Parliament House last February of senior Labor Party politician Tanya Plibersek, who tried to big-note herself in front of her media fans by publicly “outing” Craig Kelly for advocating Ivermectin to treat the Wuhan Lab virus.
Plibersek told Kelly she wanted Scott Morrison to intervene to “stop you spreading crazy conspiracy theories” about Ivermectin. Kelly quickly countered and told the clueless Plibersek in earshot of her media entourage, that she should take heed of the views of Professor Robert Clancy, an emeritus professor in the School of Biomedical Sciences and Pharmacy at Newcastle University, who also advocated Ivermectin and backed Kelly’s stand.
Plibersek didn’t know how to respond, going all awkward and forcing a look of incredulity as if Kelly was telling her about the tooth fairy. She then turned to “serious” mode, saying “My mum lives in your electorate and I don’t want her exposed to people who are not going to be vaccinated because of these crazy conspiracy theories that you’re spreading.”
This MP, who has held five ministerial positions, actually believed that Craig Kelly was spreading a conspiracy theory by sharing data and medical support for a medicine that effectively treated COVID-19. Plibersek, like so many naive people who develop their worldview from TV news, had swallowed the repeated narrative that “only a vaccine can save us”. She was a real-life victim of brainwashing and psychological warfare.
But Kelly “had his day” in a recent Parliamentary sitting. The independent Member for Hughes took to the floor to give a science lesson to group-think party politicians and the Press Gallery drones who attacked him for promoting Ivermectin as a treatment for COVID-19.
Kelly cited the multiple peer reviewed trials and studies showing the dramatic effects of the common Ivermectin on COVID-19 infections – information that has been around since the second half of 2020 when doctors and researchers in a group called Frontline COVID-19 Critical Care Alliance.
Kelly’s stand for truth has cost him all the political security, perks and promotions of his previous Parliamentary Liberal Party membership. But Kelly has gained instead the respect of millions of Australians who can see through this diabolical COVID “health emergency” charade, that is being driven by malignant forces pulling strings within the health bureaucracy, the premiers and prime ministerial departments and from without by the global health mafia. This rot has to end, or Australia is in truly dire straits.
Letter to the Editor
Hi Cairns News, As the footage of the open air crematorium fires in India continues to circulate, I can’t help but wonder about a few things that absolutely do not make sense about that whole scenario. I live in the country and I regularly make burn piles out of all sorts of green waste. I would say I’m pretty experienced when it comes to building a decent bonfire. I’ve been observing the footage of the makeshift crematoriums in India, with piles and piles of burning wood everywhere, and a few things don’t make sense about what I’m seeing.
How long to burn 100,000 bodies and how much wood? India is using the inaccurate and unreliable Covid PCR test kit
For a start, the piles of wood don’t seem like they would be burning anywhere near hot enough, or long enough, to effectively cremate a fresh, wet, human body, full of juice. They would be having to add copious amounts of wood over a pretty lengthy period in order to reduce a fresh corpse to ash. It can be done, sure, but it would take a while. The piles of wood aren’t very large. Some of them barely seem large enough to cover a single human body. So are they burning each body individually like that?
That’s got to be a really inefficient way of doing things. The amount of fuel it would require would be immense. Also, there seems to be people walking around amongst the burning piles. Are they seriously walking around in the fumes of burning dead bodies? Dead bodies which are technically a bio-hazard? Bodies that died, due to a highly infectious, highly lethal virus? Is that how they dispose of what should be considered contaminated, potentially infectious, bio-hazardous waste?
With barely more PPE than a plastic face shield and what looks like basic surgical or cloth masks? Shouldn’t the bodies be going into some kind of closed incinerator with proper exhaust vents, if they died of such a nasty disease? Wouldn’t that be a bare minimum requirement, to ensure that any viral matter would be properly destroyed? The method of disposal seems incredibly inefficient.
Imagine the toxic pollution that would be creating. Shouldn’t they be ensuring that it is kept at a certain minimum temperature, for a certain minimum amount of time, in order to properly destroy any viral particles, and ensure the bodies are 100% cremated? It really is all for show, isn’t it. I can’t incinerate weed seeds on my property because it’s not a reliable enough method of disposal.
But they can just pile a bunch of wood on top of a dead body, which should be regarded as contaminated, potentially infectious, biohazardous waste? Now I’m just a country bumpkin but that right there, doesn’t add up whatsoever. You know how much trouble I’d get in if the local council thought I was disposing of pig carcasses like that? Yeah….
Back to Bolted-Down Industries
by Viv Forbes, Science Writer
Once upon a time Australia was attractive to processing, refining and manufacturing industries using our abundant mineral and food resources, our reliable low-cost coal-fired electricity and a workforce trained in technical skills.
Our last oil refinery has closed, leaving just 3 weeks supply of refined motor fuel in the country and for the first time in at least 60 years Australia no longer produces motor vehicles. China and India have about 430 coal power plants under construction but Australia has not built a single coal-fired power station for seven years – some politicians even rejoice when they manage to close and demolish one. Brisbane’s new trains are being made in India, Victa mowers are made in China and most coastal shipping died decades ago. Steel works and refineries producing aluminium, copper and zinc are under stress. All these industries are being pushed overseas by costly unreliable electricity and other government barriers and burdens.
Red-green policies being pushed by all major parties are making Australia more dependent on bolted-down industries such as mining and farming that can’t be sent overseas because their basic resources are here. And green opposition to nuclear power increases Aussie reliance on coal.
A century ago Australians relied on wool, wheat, gold, silver, copper, lead-zinc, butter, beef and timber – all products of bolted-down industries.
Red-green policies are pushing us back to those days. Politicians need to remember Newton’s Law of Bureaucracy – whenever the government tries to use the force of law to achieve economic goals the long term results will be equal and opposite to those intended.
So in the long run, red-green energy and environmental policies will make us more dependent on the industries they now attack – mining, farming, forestry and fishing.
Construction of new coal-fired power plants is increasing in at least 35 countries:
Asia is returning to Coal:
Greens Disappointed by Economic Growth: