May 9, 2024 3-5PM ET

Thursday on The Robert Scott Bell Show:

Special Guest: Jonathan Emord

For the past 37 years, Jonathan W. Emord has litigated against the federal bureaucracy, winning over and over again. Ron Paul calls Jonathan “an expert in constitutional theory and history” and “an expert litigator with a long string of legal victories over the federal bureaucracy.” George Noory calls him “a Knight in Shining Armor” and “a warrior out to save our rights.” Congressmen Dan Burton and John Doolittle describe him as “an intellectual warrior for the rights and freedoms of people in America.” Jonathan has a unique, detailed knowledge of the federal bureaucracy, the deep state. He knows how to defeat it. Jonathan graduated from the University of Illinois (BA, political science and history, 1982) and DePaul University College of Law (JD, 1985). He served as an attorney in the Federal Communications Commission during the Reagan administration. A leading constitutional law and litigation expert, he is the author of five critically acclaimed books. He has won more cases against the Food and Drug Administration in federal court than any other attorney in American history, earning him the nickname “FDA Dragon Slayer.” He is a columnist for, PJ,, and the U.S.A. Today Magazine. He frequently appears on national radio and television programs. He is married to Sheryl Emord, and they have two children, twins Justice and Angelica. They reside in Clifton, Virginia.

The Proof of Censorship is…Censored: A House of Representatives report exposes extensive U.S. government involvement in censorship, challenging the essence of free speech. The report uncoverscollaborations between government and tech companies to control information under the guise of national interests, bypassing legal and ethical norms. Critics argue this has led to a de facto censorship industry, thriving unchecked, transforming the internet into a controlled narrative space. Revelations from this report indicate a deep-rooted strategy to influence public perception and information access, sparking concerns over constitutional rights and the integrity of public discourse.

Can You Guess What It Costs To Live “The American Dream” After 3 Years Of Inflation Under Joe Biden?: Escalating costs now require a family to earn over $100,000 annually to achieve the American Dream, a stark rise attributed to recent inflation trends. In states like California, these costs can surpass $245,000. The analysis highlights a growing divide, as many American families, impacted by high living costs and stagnant wages, find this dream increasingly out of reach. The surge in housing prices and mortgage rates during the pandemic has compounded the issue, leading to decreased optimism about homeownership and a diminished quality of life for many.

Boy Scouts of America Changes Name, Advertises Itself as Trans-Friendly ‘Authentic Self’ Group: The Boy Scouts of America has rebranded as “ScoutingAmerica” to promote inclusivity, reflecting a shift towards accepting all genders and breaking from traditional gender roles. This change aligns with their broader mission to be more inclusive, although it has sparked debate over the implications for identity and social norms. The organization’s evolving policies now support the participation of girls and openly gay members, reflecting broader societal shifts but also leading to varied reactions regarding the preservation of traditional scouting values.

When It Comes to Protecting Consumers From Food Chemicals, FDA Scores Lower Than EU Safety Agencies — Here’s Why: The FDA lags behind the EU in food chemical safety due to less stringent risk assessment and management practices. Unlike the European Food Safety Authority (EFSA), which relies on independent scientific panels, the FDA’s processes lack transparency and are less influenced by independent scientific advice. This discrepancy has implications for public health, as seen in slower FDA responses to emerging food safety risks compared to more proactive EU measures. The ongoing debate emphasizes the need for the FDA to enhance transparency and update its safety evaluation methodologies to better protect consumer health.

‘World’s largest’ plant to suck carbon out of the air and turn it into stone opens in Iceland: The newly operational “Mammoth” in Iceland, developed by Swiss company Climeworks, stands as the largestdirect air capture (DAC) facility globally. It is ten times the size of its predecessor, Orca. The DAC technology used involves capturing atmospheric carbon through chemical processes. The captured carbon is then stored underground, transforming into stone through a natural mineralization process in collaboration with Carbfix. Powered entirely by renewable geothermal energy in Iceland, the plant aligns with efforts to combat climate change by removing carbon from the atmosphere. Despite its promise, DAC technologies face criticisms regarding their feasibility at scale, cost, and potential diversion of focus from reducing fossil fuel use. Climeworks’ ambitious goal is to scale up carbon capture to 1 billion tons annually by 2050, which remains a small fraction of the global requirement to meet climate targets. Critics also express concerns about the potential misuse of carbon capture for enhanced oil recovery, which could extend fossil fuel dependency.

Do dying people have a ‘right to try’ magic mushrooms? 9th Circuit weighs case: The legal battle centers on Dr. Sunil Aggarwal’s challenge against the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA), which has denied him the ability to prescribe psilocybin for terminal patients under state and federal “right to try” laws. These laws allow patients to access experimental drugs not yet approved by the FDA, aiming to alleviate severe end-of-life distress. Aggarwal’s case, supported by various states, argues that the DEA’s stance undermines state sovereignty and medical decision-making in palliative care. The broader implications of the case extend to other psychedelic substances like MDMA, which are also being studied for their therapeutic potentials. Critics of the DEA’s position argue that restricting access to these substances infringes on patient rights and limits the development of promising medical treatments that could provide significant relief and potentially transform end-of-life experiences.

Hour 2

The Land That Doesn’t Need Ozempic: Japan’s remarkably low obesity rate of 4.5% contrasts sharply with America’s 42%, a disparity not rooted in genetics but cultural eating habits and government policies. AfterWorld War II, Japan reshaped its national diet to promote health, emphasizing natural flavors and minimalism in food preparation. Japanese meals typically consist of small, balanced portions, and cultural norms encourage eating until only 80% full. Educational programs reinforce these principles from an early age, and regulatory measures like the Metabo Law mandate annual health checks to manage waistlines. These concerted efforts have embedded a deeply health-conscious mindset across generations, demonstrating a successful national response to managing obesity.

Novo Asks for More Time to Answer Sanders on Ozempic’s Price: Pharmaceutical giant Novo Nordisk has sought an extension from Senator Bernie Sanders to address inquiries regarding the pricing of Ozempic, a popular diabetes drug also used for weight management. Sanders, who has previously criticized pharmaceutical companies for excessive drug prices, is scrutinizing the cost implications for patients. This request for more time by Novo Nordisk highlights the complexities and pressures in drug pricing, particularly for medications that serve dual purposes like Ozempic. The discourse is part of a broader conversation about drug affordability and healthcare economics, reflecting ongoing tensions between pharmaceutical companies and regulatory entities over pricing strategies that impact patient access and care.

Mouse study shows intermittent fasting protects against liver inflammation and liver cancer: A groundbreaking study by the German Cancer Research Center and theUniversity of Tübingen reveals that intermittent fasting can significantly mitigate liver inflammation and reduce the risk of liver cancer in mice. This research, which applied a 5:2 fasting regimen, suggests that such dietary interventions could also benefit humans by delaying or preventing severe liver conditions typically associated with poor diets and obesity. The study not only adds to the growing body of evidence supporting the health benefits of intermittent fasting but also opens new avenues for non-pharmacological interventions in chronic disease management, offering a potential shift in how such diseases could be approached and treated.

Public Health Professionals Must Engage The Public. Communications Training Is Key: In the era of rampant misinformation and growing distrust in science, the role of public health professionals in effectively communicating and engaging with the public has never been more critical. This article underscores the necessity of equipping these professionals with robust communication skills to navigate the complex landscape of public health challenges. Training in media literacy, public speaking, and digital communications can significantly enhance their ability to convey crucial health messages and advocate for public health policies. Moreover, such skills are indispensable in countering misinformation and building public trust, which are essential for the successful implementation of public health initiatives and policies.

6 misleading food label terms and what they really mean: The complexities of food labeling can often mislead even the most informed shoppers, as manufacturers usemarketing tactics that give products a “health halo.” Terms like “no cholesterol” and “made with real vegetables” can be deceptive. For instance, “no cholesterol” on plant-based items is redundant since cholesterol is only in animal products. Products claiming to be made with real fruits or vegetables may contain minimal amounts of these healthier ingredients, overshadowed by less healthy ones. Additionally, terms like “lightly sweet” might still contain significant sugar. The label “keto” doesn’t guarantee healthiness, as these products can be ultra-processed. “Gluten-free” products are necessary only for those with specific health conditions and may be less nutritious than their gluten-containing counterparts. Lastly, “uncured” meats still contain natural sources of nitrates and nitrites, similar in effect to synthetic ones, despite the healthier implication of the term.

Welcome to today’s “Homeopathic Hits” on The Robert Scott Bell Show.
Today, we’re focusing on Ailanthus, a homeopathic remedy derived from the Ailanthus altissima, commonly known as the Tree of Heaven.
Known for its effectiveness in treating severe febrile conditions and profound weakness, Ailanthus offers a natural solution for these intense health challenges.

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