April 12, 2024 3-5PM ET

Friday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:


The Death and Resurrection of Science: This article, co-authored by Peter C. Gøtzsche with documentary filmmaker Janus Bang, criticizes the global response to the Covid-19 pandemic, labeling it as a “pandemicof censorship and poor science.” The authors argue that the use of lockdowns contradicted established knowledge about respiratory viruses and resulted in significant collateral damage, including an increase in non-Covid-19 deaths. They point to Sweden, which did not implement lockdowns or mask mandates and subsequently recorded one of the lowest excess mortalities in the Western world, as a model that challenges the effectiveness of stringent measures. The article describes a broad suppression of scientific debate and free speech, likening the political and scientific climate to Orwell’s dystopian vision in “1984,” where dissent is stifled under the guise of public health.

Study Links Parents’ Exposure to Toxic Chemicals to Increased Risk of Autism, ADHD in Kids: A study in the Journal of Xenobiotics outlines how parents’ exposure to toxic chemicals such as heavy metals, organophosphate pesticides, and tobacco smoke is linked to a higher risk of autism and ADHD in their children. This research, led by Dr. Claudia S. Miller, suggests that these exposures likely induce epigenetic changes in gene expression which can be inherited. The study further identifies chemical intolerance (CI) in parents as a significant predictor of autism and ADHD in their offspring, reinforcing the critical impact of environmental factors on child development and the intergenerational transmission of health risks.

Lunchables found to contain relatively high lead levels: Recent findings indicate that Lunchables, a popular packaged meal for children, contain concerninglevels of lead. This discovery has raised alarms about the safety and regulatory oversight of processed foods targeted at young consumers. The presence of lead, a toxic metal known for its harmful effects on child development, particularly cognitive function, underscores the need for stringent quality control measures and regulatory enforcement to protect public health, especially the health of children who are most vulnerable to such contaminants.

‘Doom and gloom’ tactics to scare people into climate change action simply aren’t effective: A study from the Norwegian University of Science and Technology involving over 59,000 participants across 63 countries found that common behavioral interventions used to influence climate change beliefs and actions, like ‘doom and gloom’ messaging, often backfire. The study revealed that such tactics may even reduce the willingness to engage in positive actions like tree-planting. Instead of motivating change, these fear-inducing strategies can lead to feelings of helplessness. The findings suggest that more nuanced, context-specific approaches to climate change communication are necessary to effectively engage diverse populations and foster meaningful action.

Today on “Homeopathic Hits” on The Robert Scott Bell Show, we explore Symphoricarpus, also known as snowberry, a homeopathic remedy valued for mitigating nausea, especially morning sickness, along with addressing dizziness and motion sickness.
Join us as we delve into the restorative effects of Symphoricarpus and its applications for enhancing day-to-day comfort.

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Hour 2

How Ivermectin Trials Were Designed To Fail: This article discusses the design flaws in clinical trials for ivermectin as a COVID-19 treatment, suggesting they were set up in ways that made the drug appear ineffective. Yuhong Dong criticizes the dosing protocols used in several prominent randomized controlled trials (RCTs), pointing out that they often administered ivermectin at lower doses and without food, contrary to what is recommended for achieving optimal drug absorption. Despite these suboptimal conditions, the drug reportedly showed potential in reducing hospitalizations, death rates, and severity of the disease even at these lower doses. The piece argues that the trials’ designs have contributed to the underestimation of ivermectin’s efficacy against COVID-19, hinting at a broader issue of bias within pharmaceutical research, especially regarding generic medications like ivermectin.

How Awesome is the Deep State, Really?: This article critiques the concept of the “Deep State,” often portrayed as a collection of government employees ensuring the smoothfunctioning of the state but argued here as a self-serving conglomerate of government and corporate interests. The author, referencing Michael Lofgren’s definition, suggests that the Deep State represents a combination of corporate America and national security interests that operate without accountability, focused on maximizing control and financial gain. The discussion points to how these influences extend beyond conventional public service roles into domains that significantly impact public policy and personal freedoms.

Do We Really Want a Food Cartel?: The consolidation of food production into the hands of a few large corporations has created oligopolies that manipulate market dynamics and influence regulatory frameworks to serve their interests. This article discusses the risks associated with such concentrated power, including stifled competition, increased prices for consumers, and decreased wages for workers. It argues that the emergence of food oligopolies leads to inefficient and often dangerous control over food supply, echoing historical concerns about monopolies and their detrimental impacts on society.

Vaccine-by-Mouth Could Replace Antibiotics in Fighting UTIs: A new oral spray vaccine, MV140, developed by Immunotek, shows promise as a long-termsolution to prevent recurrent urinary tract infections (UTIs), potentially reducing dependence on antibiotics. In a follow-up study spanning nine years, 54% of participants remained infection-free after initial treatment. The vaccine, which is pineapple-flavored and administered under the tongue daily for three months, has shown no notable side effects and leads to milder, less frequent UTIs for those affected. This breakthrough offers a significant advance in managing a condition that affects half of all women and one in five men, marking a substantial step forward in combating antibiotic resistance.

Approximately 17 Million American Adults Have Long COVID Right Now: A recent survey from the CDC reveals that about 17 million American adults are currently suffering from Long COVID, with varying symptoms that affect their daily lives. This survey, part of the Household Pulse Survey conducted in partnership with the Census Bureau and the National Center for Health Statistics, highlights the extensive impact of Long COVID on the population. The data suggest a significant prevalence of post-acute sequelae of SARS-CoV-2 (PASC), underscoring the ongoing challenges in healthcare and personal management for millions. The findings also delve into demographic breakdowns, showing higher incidences in certain states and among specific age, sex, and racial groups.



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