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Drosten for Kanzler!

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In der Politik geht es um ganz viel Kies
Schauplatz des Verbrechens: die 'Abbruchkante' Erkrath-Blessem und die Kiesgrube

Armin-Laschet: Skandale ohne Ende

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Der Oligarchen-Clan

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Spahn, Laschet, Merkel, Krauss

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Die komplette Pferdescheiße des Harald Walach

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 on: July 27, 2021, 07:02:58 PM 
Started by RUEBENKRAUT - Last post by Rastapopoulos
More on fake bombs and fake wars:

 on: July 27, 2021, 06:59:56 PM 
Started by RUEBENKRAUT - Last post by Rastapopoulos

During WW2 the Germans built a fake wooden airfield with wooden aircraft, vehicles, and hangars in order to trick die Allies. The RAF, having known of the secret project for months, patiently waited for them to finish and then dropped a single fake wooden bomb on it.

 on: July 27, 2021, 04:06:37 PM 
Started by YanTing - Last post by YanTing
Consumer Health Digest #21-29
July 25, 2021

Consumer Health Digest is a free weekly e-mail newsletter edited by William M. London, Ed.D., M.P.H ., with help from Stephen Barrett, M.D . It summarizes scientific reports; legislative developments; enforcement actions; news reports; Web site evaluations; recommended and nonrecommended books; and other information relevant to consumer protection and consumer decision-making. Its primary focus is on health, but occasionally it includes non-health scams and practical tips. To subscribe, click here


COVID-19 “miracle cure” promoter pleads guilty

Jennings Ryan Staley, M.D., who operated Skinny Beach Med Spas in and near San Diego, California, has pleaded guilty to one count of importation contrary to law. In his plea agreement , he admitted that he:
worked with a Chinese supplier to smuggle a barrel into the United States that he believed contained over 26 pounds of hydroxychloroquine powder by mislabeling it as “yam extract”
intended to sell the hydroxychloroquine powder in capsules as part of his 2020 business venture selling the COVID-19 “treatment kits”
wrote a prescription for hydroxychloroquine for one of his employees and then misused the employee’s name and personal identifying information to fill the prescription, all without the employee’s knowledge or consent
engaged in this conduct to obtain more of the drug for his enterprise
marketed and sold his treatment kits to Skinny Beach customers in late March and early April 2020
described his products—which included hydroxychloroquine—as a “one hundred percent” cure, a “magic bullet,” an “amazing weapon,” and “almost too good to be true,” and stated that the products would provide at least six weeks of immunity
admitted that these statements were material to his potential customers and that, as a doctor, he abused a position of public trust
willfully impeded and sought to obstruct the federal investigation into his conduct by lying to federal agents by: (a) falsely denying that he ever claimed that his treatment packages were a “one hundred percent effective cure,” adding “that would be foolish” and (b) falsely claiming that his medical practice would “absolutely” get all relevant information about each family member when sending out medications for a family treatment pack. Yet, just a week earlier, he had dispensed a “family pack” of hydroxychloroquine, chloroquine, generic Viagra, Xanax, and azithromycin to the undercover agent without collecting any medical information from the agent or his five supposed family members.
Staley faces a maximum penalty of twenty years in prison, a fine, and a special assessment. [Doctor selling COVID-19 “cure” pleads guilty . U.S Attorney’s Office Southern District of California news release, July 16, 2021] The superseding indictment against Staley—filed last December—was previously discussed in Consumer Health Digest . The Medical Board of California has noted that last April, the U.S. District Court prohibited Staley from prescribing any controlled substances except phentermine and testosterone cypionate . To date, however, the Board has taken no disciplinary action against him.

Investigation exposes Medical Board of California’s failure to protect consumers

In a series of investigative articles by Los Angeles Times reporters, the Medical Board of California has been accused of failing to adequately discipline physicians. After reviewing board actions since 2008, the reporters identified the 10 doctors who were most frequently found to have committed serious malpractice. Among these were:

Aytac Apaydin, a Salinas urologist who left a piece of wire in a patient’s bladder, leaving him impotent, in pain, and urinating blood for a year. The board revoked his license later, in 2018, for the negligent care of four other patients, but it stayed the order and placed him on probation, allowing him to continue practicing.
Mukesh Misra, a Lancaster surgeon who had been publicly accused by the Medical Board of California of operating on the wrong side of a patient’s brain. He had admitted to failing to maintain accurate records for his treatment of the patient and had agreed to a settlement involving remedial education. He then went on to perform spinal surgery on: (a) a woman with chronic back pain that resulted in paralysis from the waist down and then omitted mention in her records of his mistakes that caused the paralysis, and (b) another woman who died of complications from a severed artery discovered minutes after the operation. Following this, the board revoked his license for gross negligence, but then stayed the action and placed him on probation allowing him to continue in practice.
Kevin Ciresi, a Fresno plastic surgeon with five convictions for driving under the influence. The board had revoked his medical license twice before staying the actions and putting him on probation. He is accused of gross negligence in a pending board action for the death of one patient and the permanent brain damage of another. Ciresi denied wrongdoing in civil lawsuits filed in those cases. [Christensen K, Dolan J. A California doctor was disciplined for DUIs. Now he’s accused of gross negligence . Los Angeles Times, July 14, 2021]
John Chiu, a Thousand Oaks surgeon who, when threatened with a third revocation, asked for a “grace period” of a few months to sell his practice without the taint of a lost license scaring off buyers. The board allowed it. On the day before he finally surrendered his license, Chiu botched a surgery, according to a pending lawsuit, leaving the patient in excruciating pain and dependent on a walker.
Lokesh Tantuwaya, a San Diego spinal surgeon whose license has been revoked three times by the board, which placed him on probation each time. His license remains valid as he sits in jail awaiting trial on charges that he took more than $3 million in illegal kickbacks for surgeries in one of the biggest insurance scams in state history. [Dolan J, Christensen K. A doctor was charged in a billion-dollar fraud scheme. But his license remains active Los Angeles Times, July 14, 2021]
Four of the ten doctors went on to be accused of doing serious harm to other patients after being disciplined the first time. Several had been given probation that was shorter than the guidelines recommend. Public Citizen  ranks California’s Medical Board 33rd in the country in imposing serious disciplinary action such as license revocation, suspension, or forced surrender. [Dolan J, Christensen K. Botched surgeries and death: How the California Medical Board keeps negligent doctors in business . Los Angeles Times, July 14, 2021] Patient advocacy organizations have argued that efforts by the California Medical Association have interfered with efforts to reform the board’s disciplinary practices and ensure the board has adequate resources to do its job. [Gutierrez M. and others. Critics say physicians ‘cartel’ obstructing efforts to punish bad doctors . Los Angeles Times, July 16, 2021] One article in the series includes tips for consumers to find information about their doctors and file complaints. [Christensen K, Dolan J. Finding information about your doctor isn’t always easy. Here are some ways to dig deeper . Los Angeles Times, July 14, 2021] The Christensen–Dolan articles fail to mention that in 2022, a ballot measure  will go before voters that would eliminate the $250,000 cap on damages for pain and suffering in medical malpractice cases that was imposed by the 1975 Medical Injury Compensation Reform Act (MICRA). [Walters D. Great LA Times malpractice exposé has odd omission . Cal Matters, July 20, 2021]

New York Times calls Mercola the most influential COVID-19 misinformation spreader

 A front-page story in The New York Times describes Joseph Mercola’s anti-vaccination activities, his unproven, sometimes farfetched health claims, his entrepreneurial activities, his enormous influence, and the regulatory actions taken against him by the Federal Trade Commission and U.S. Food and Drug Administration. Kolina Koltai, a researcher at the University of Washington who studies online conspiracy theories, has concluded that, “Mercola is the pioneer of the anti-vaccine movement. He’s a master of capitalizing on periods of uncertainty, like the pandemic, to grow his movement.” Imran Ahmed, director of the Center for Countering Digital Hate, has commented that Mercola “has been given new life by social media, which he exploits skillfully and ruthlessly to bring people into his thrall.” In 2017, Mercola filed an affidavit stating his net worth exceeded $100 million. [Frenkel S. The most influential spreader of coronavirus misinformation online Seattle Times, July 24, 2021] David Gorski, M.D., Ph.D. has provided a detailed commentary about the story and other information about Mercola. [Gorski D. Joe Mercola: An antivaccine quack tycoon pivots effortlessly to profit from spreading COVID-19 misinformation Science-Based Medicine, July 26, 2021] Quackwatch has summarized Mercola’s background and illegal claims

Stephen Barrett, M.D.
Consumer Advocate
287 Fearrington Post
Pittsboro, NC 27312

Telephone: (919) 533-6009 <> (health fraud and quackery) <> (guide to questionable theories and practices) <> (skeptical guide to acupuncture history, theories, and practices) <> (guide to autism) <> (guide to intelligent treatment) (legal archive) <> (chelation therapy) <> (skeptical guide to chiropractic history, theories, and practices) <> (guide to health-related education and training) <> (guide to dental care) <> (guide to questionable medical devices) <> (guide to weight-control schemes and ripoffs) <> (guide to the fibromyalgia marketplace) <> (guide to homeopathy) <> (guide to trustworthy health information) <> (guide to an equitable health-care system) <> (guide to infomercials) <> (guide to the mental help marketplace) <> (multi-level marketing) <> (skeptical guide to naturopathic history, theories, and practices) <> (activities of the National Center for Complementary and Integrative Health) <> (nutrition facts and fallacies) <> (guide to the drug marketplace and lower prices) <> (National Council Against Health Fraud archive

 on: July 27, 2021, 03:58:13 PM 
Started by YanTing - Last post by YanTing
I just was given this news. I have no idea what happened.

To try to contact Anna Merlan is useless.

Bleach Peddler Kerri Rivera Appears to Have Been Raided by German Police
According to comments made on Telegram, Rivera has run into legal trouble over pseudo-medical advice she gave to parents.

By Anna Merlan

Jul 26 2021, 2:50pm

Messages posted to a Telegram group run by Kerri Rivera, a pseudo-medical expert who advocates for the use of a dangerous bleach solution to “cure” autism and other serious illnesses, say she’s being criminally charged as a result of advice she gave to a parent. A person who said they were speaking on Rivera’s behalf posted a message, ostensibly written from her perspective, to her Telegram group on July 21; the message said that her home was raided by police on July 13 and that she is accused of causing bodily harm to a child whose parent she advised on Telegram. It also called the claim that she’d harmed the child “impossible.”

Rivera is a longtime advocate for the use of chlorine dioxide, a substance that, when mixed with citric acid, forms a powerful and dangerous bleaching agent. She has falsely claimed it can “cure” autism and, more recently, suggested it can treat COVID-19. (Chlorine dioxide is also marketed under the name Miracle Mineral Solution, or MMS, most infamously by the Genesis II Church in Florida, run by a man named Mark Grenon. Grenon and three of his sons were recently indicted on charges related to their sale of MMS.)

Journalists and activists monitoring Rivera’s activities believe she moved several years ago to Bremerhaven, Germany. Bremerhaven police declined to comment on the reported raid, writing, “Unfortunately, we are not allowed to give you any information about individual persons for reasons of data protection.” They referred Motherboard to the Bremerhaven prosecutor’s office, which did not respond. Several emails sent to Rivera’s email accounts from multiple accounts bounced back or went unanswered.

'Don't Call 911': In Private, Fake Autism Experts Gave Dangerous Advice

The Telegram message attributed to Rivera said, “I am not allowed freedom of speech,” then seemed to suggest that Rivera had been fined or criminally investigated previously. “I created a 3 minute video in January of 2020,” it read, “sharing hope and healing with anyone who would be interested. That led to a 150,000usd [sic] case. Obviously ‘they’ want to shut me up. After receiving a letter from the government that the case is over only five weeks ago. On July 13, 2021 at 6 am a team of 11-14 police invaded our home and ransaked [sic] it as if I were a drug dealer. They took supplements and all of the electronics from computers to cell phones. Once gone, we were left with a search warrant and confusion.”

The message claimed that Rivera hasn’t seen any clients in person and only does online consulting. “I do not work with any family from the country I reside in just in case they would decide to overstep their legal power. The case they are stating is with a child I have never met who was supposedly on a telegram group and they claim to have been bodily harmed by me which is impossible.” It added that the other person who might be the subject of the complaint is Rivera's stepson, “who I have not ever seen in 7.5 years since he was in Mexico where I lived.”

Rivera, formerly a Chicago real estate agent, began advocating for the use of chlorine dioxide as a bogus autism cure and in 2015 was banned from marketing her treatments in Illinois; she was subpoenaed after presenting at AutismOne, a yearly anti-vaccine conference usually held in the Chicago suburbs. By that time, she was already living in Mexico, but she’s believed to have relocated to Germany about two years ago. Over the years, she began marketing a variety of dubious supplements and products, which she’s eagerly adapted for the COVID-19 era. In September 2020, she received a warning letter from the FDA saying some of her products “misleadingly represented them as safe and/or effective for the treatment or prevention of COVID-19.”

Two activists, Fiona O’Leary and Melissa Eaton, both say they reported Rivera to German authorities. Eaton, a U.S.-based activist who’s gone undercover in Facebook groups where parents are discussing giving their kids chlorine dioxide, told Motherboard that she reported Rivera to German police and consumer protection agencies.

The Dangerous Faux 'Miracle Mineral Solution' Is Back on Facebook

“This is incredible,” O’Leary said. She’s an Irish advocate for autistic people who’s frequently campaigned against Rivera and other chlorine dioxide and MMS peddlers for the better part of a decade. She says that she reported Rivera to investigators in Bremerhaven two years ago, and that the Telegram case Rivera appears to be referencing is one that she alerted German authorities to at the time. O’Leary is autistic herself, as are some of her five children. Campaigning against Rivera and people like her, she said, “has been eight years of my life.” In 2019, O’Leary says, she received a letter from a German lawyer, identifying themselves as representing Rivera and her husband, threatening to sue O’Leary for disclosing “both personal and private data of our clients as well as wrong allegations about them.” (O’Leary provided screenshots of the letter to Motherboard.) “I told them to go to hell,” O’Leary recalls, “and I never heard back.” (O’Leary is also currently being criminally investigated herself, the Irish Times reports, after she accused an ultra-conservative religious group, the Society of Saint Pius X Resistance, of fomenting hatred against Jewish people. The Times reports that the Society’s founder, an ex-Catholic Bishop, “recently gave a sermon in Cork linking Jewish people to the start of Covid-19 and calling them “master servants of the devil.” O’Leary told Motherboard that she’d had her DNA forcibly taken from her and had been detained, adding: “I’m not charged yet, but they treated me like a criminal.”)

The message on Telegram indicated Rivera recently appeared before a judge. “The judge says that since I have done so much harm to these 2 people that the statute of limitation is 10 years and not the 5 years of minor crimes and misdemeanors. They have no proof. These are hearsay and accusations. Yet, having all of my computers, hard drives and phones, there is no telling what creative thing they will try. I am certain that they want to shut me up because I have excellent solutions for the issues plaguing society today.” It also suggested that she believed she would be murdered in jail: “If the judge decides to put me in jail as I await trial who knows what might be done. They suicide people like me in jail.” It then linked to a fundraising page for her legal expenses, which now appears to be offline.

Rivera has operated two Telegram groups devoted to giving bogus health advice, one in Spanish and one in English (the Spanish-language group focuses more heavily on the supposed benefits of a ketogenic diet, with only occasional mentions of MMS). In the English-language group, as group members demanded to know why Rivera wasn’t responding to their messages, an administrator named Leon Edwards repeated on Saturday and Sunday that Rivera had been raided by police and that her computers and phone had been taken. (Edwards is a UK-based promoter of chlorine dioxide who was the subject of an exposé by the BBC in 2015, and has been linked to Genesis II Church.)

Edwards also wrote in the Telegram group that Rivera had taken down a web page for a book she’s sold for years that promotes chlorine dioxide as an autism cure. “Kerri was advised to take down the book page,” he wrote. Another person in the group, who’d posted the original message on Rivera’s behalf, suggested that while she’s out of commission, group members contact Mark Grenon of Genesis II.

“I hope she gets jail,” O’Leary told Motherboard by phone. She paused for a moment, then broke into tears. “And I hope she thinks during that time about what she’s done to people like my children.”

 on: July 27, 2021, 02:31:02 PM 
Started by Respererso - Last post by Respererso

Aus hygienischen Gründen dürfen Hunde nicht an den Strand.

Sie könnten sich an dem Müll der Menschen verletzen.

 on: July 27, 2021, 01:46:42 PM 
Started by Moses2 - Last post by ÖsiBiene

Aus der Luft ist ein riesiger Krater sichtbar. Aufnahmen aus dem BILD-Helikopter über #Leverkusen zeigen das Ausmaß der Zerstörung am Explosionsort. Die #Feuerwehr löscht mit einem riesigen Wasserstrahl sowie Schaum. #BILDLive #Chempark #Müllverbrennungsanlage

[JAUL: ]

2:23 / 5:49
1:06 PM · Jul 27, 2021·Twitter Media Studio

hier jault BILD:

 on: July 27, 2021, 01:38:17 PM 
Started by Thymian - Last post by ÖsiBiene

 on: July 27, 2021, 01:36:34 PM 
Started by Thymian - Last post by ÖsiBiene
Dienstag, 27. Juli 2021
"Ich lass mir nix verbieten" – Leverkusener Querdenkerin öffnet alle Fenster und Türen

Leverkusen (dpo) - Die Schergen des Merkelregimes haben ihr gar nichts zu sagen! Eine Leverkusener Querdenkerin widersetzt sich derzeit mutig dem Aufruf der Behörden, nach einer schweren Explosion auf dem Gelände einer Entsorgungsfirma alle Fenster und Türen geschlossen zu halten. Damit will sie ein Zeichen gegen Panikmache setzen.

"Nur weil es jetzt plötzlich heißt, ich soll jetzt aufgrund einer Giftwolke plötzlich alles dichtmachen, mach ich das noch lange nicht", so Gabi Perwack, die sich bereits seit über einem Jahr bei Querdenken 214 Leverkusen engagiert. "Das ist doch wieder nur so eine Willkürmaßnahme der Merkeldiktatur!"

Stattdessen hat die 59-Jährige alle verfügbaren Fenster und die Haustür ihrer Wohnung geöffnet und holt mehrmals tief Luft. "Das zieht jetzt richtig schön durch und das ist übrigens auch mein gutes Recht."

Überhaupt glaubt Perwack das offizielle Narrativ nicht. "Alle Medien, die NINA-Warnapp und meine Nachbarn behaupten, dass da etwas explodiert ist", so die Frührentnerin. "Und ja, ich kann die schwarze Rauchwolke von hier aus sehen. Aber wer sagt denn, dass das wirklich giftig ist? Vielleicht ist das sogar gesund."

Zuletzt beschleichen Perwack aber doch Zweifel – allerdings nicht wegen der herannahenden Giftwolke, sondern weil die Regierung bereits seit Monaten dazu rät, aufgrund von Corona möglichst viel und oft zu lüften. "Das ist jetzt natürlich ein Dilemma", überlegt sie. "Ich stell wohl vorerst mal auf Kipp und schau derweil, was die Leute auf Telegram raten."

ssi, dan; Foto: Shutterstock
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 on: July 26, 2021, 10:31:45 PM 
Started by Respererso - Last post by Yuriki

 on: July 26, 2021, 10:26:33 PM 
Started by Julian - Last post by Yuriki
Während Claus Fritzsche noch zigtausende Euro pro Jahr bekam von den Moguln der homöopathischen Schwerindustrie ist Christian Joachim Becker am Rand vom Rand von deren Gesellschaft: bei Heilpraktikern und ihnen gleichen Pseudoärzten, die allesamt (mehr oder weniger) dem Wahn Homöopathie fröhnen. Ausgerechnet in das Hinterzimmer dieser Irrlichterei ist Harald Walach hinabgesunken. Vorbei an der Zeit in Freiburg, vorbei an der Zeit in Great Britain, vorbei an der Zeit in Hogwarts an der Schwafel, zuletzt noch, nach Professorenschaft, auch noch zwei Gastprofessuren vergeigt, erst die eine, dann die andere, innerhalb weniger Tage, nun verschwindet er in der Versenkung, im Hinterzimmer.

In Erinnerung an einen alten Spruch: "Er sank von Stufe zu Stufe, zuletzt wurde er bei Becker gesehen."

HomoeopathieWatchBlog @Watchblog_H

Impfzeitschrift löscht Studie zu Covid von bekanntem #Homöopathie-Forscher: Prof. Harald Walach kritisiert Löschung seiner Studie und antwortet seinen Kritikern - exklusiv im Homoeopathiewatchblog

9:30 AM · Jul 15, 2021·TweetDeck

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