06/22/2020 / By Ethan Huff
Because a growing number of Americans simply do not trust the wishy-washy advice he continues to dispense, Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), is convinced that there is some kind of “anti-science bias” conspiracy afoot.
That the general public is even questioning Fauci’s shift from no masks necessary to everyone should wear a mask, among other shifty advice, automatically means that Americans hate science and refuse to trust those who apparently know everything there is to know about it.
“One of the problems we face in the United States is that, unfortunately, there is a combination of an anti-science bias that people are – for reasons that sometimes are, you know, inconceivable and not understandable – they just don’t believe science and they don’t believe authority,” Fauci contends.
Speaking during a recent episode of the Learning Curve podcast, which is produced by the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS), Fauci explained how it frustrates him to see many Americans tuning out what he has to say. In his view, people should listen to him because of his position.
“So, when they see someone up in the White House, which has an air of authority to it, who’s talking about science, that there are some people who just don’t believe that – and that’s unfortunate because, you know, science is truth,” Fauci believes.
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Another thing that really bothers Fauci is the fact that more and more Americans distrust the safety and effectiveness of vaccines. Since there has never been a single double-blind, placebo-controlled study comparing any vaccine to an inert injection, there is simply no concrete evidence that vaccines work at all – but Fauci contends otherwise.
“It’s amazing sometimes the denial there is,” he claims. “It’s the same thing that gets people who are anti-vaxxers, who don’t want people to get vaccinated, even though the data clearly indicate the safety of vaccines. That’s really a problem.”
Fauci failed to specify the “data” he was speaking of, presumably because it is mere fiction invented by the government as part of the illusion of scientific authority. The irony of this could not have gone unnoticed by the program’s more observant listeners.
At the end of the day, Fauci is really just lashing out because he realizes that his perceived authority is also an illusion. If Americans reject what he has to say and do their own thing, then he is completely powerless and effectively useless, which seems to be the thing with which he is now having to come to terms.
Fauci is also obviously bitter that President Trump sidelined him during the latter part of the “plandemic,” ending the once-daily briefings that apparently made Fauci feel like someone important on the world stage. This would explain Fauci’s answer to the question as to whether or not he would be attending Trump’s first post-pandemic rally in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
“I’m in a high-risk category,” the 79-year-old told his audience about his decision not to attend the Trump rally. “Personally, I would not. Of course not.”
As for the Trump rally that Fauci is so concerned about, the Trump campaign indicated before the event that all rally-goers would be given face masks and hand sanitizer if they wanted to use it, along with water bottles to stay hydrated “in the Oklahoma heat.”
More of the latest news about the deception coming from “health authorities” concerning the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) is available at Pandemic.news.
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