The Study Claiming Hydroxychloroquine Was Bad That The Media Touted Is A Total Scam…Blood Is On Their Hands
Hydroxychloroquine was back in the news today and as it turns out the major study touted by the media claiming the drug was dangerous was a total scam.
That study was used by the World Health Organization and governments and it forced them to change their treatment polices.
It has now been learned that the company that did the study is a front company of some kind. The people that put the study together were not scientists, one of the authors is a science fiction author.
Studies produced by the company were published by Lancet, a renowned medical journal, and it was used as evidence to attack Donald Trump. The journal has now issued an “expression of concern,” and wants an apology from the company. Lancet has yet to denounce the study but is requesting details on the data and the methodology of the study.
That hydroxychloroquine study everyone was writing hysterical columns about a few weeks ago was a fake. https://t.co/LntWefFBZ7
— David Harsanyi (@davidharsanyi) June 3, 2020
Kudos to them the liberal newspaper the Guardian broke the story. Here is what the Guardian discovered:
- A search of publicly available material suggests several of Surgisphere’s employees have little or no data or scientific background. An employee listed as a science editor appears to be a science fiction author and fantasy artist. Another employee listed as a marketing executive is an adult model and events hostess.
- The company’s LinkedIn page has fewer than 100 followers and last week listed just six employees. This was changed to three employees as of Wednesday.
- While Surgisphere claims to run one of the largest and fastest hospital databases in the world, it has almost no online presence. Its Twitter handle has fewer than 170 followers, with no posts between October 2017 and March 2020.
- Until Monday, the “get in touch” link on Surgisphere’s homepage redirected to a WordPress template for a cryptocurrency website, raising questions about how hospitals could easily contact the company to join its database.
- Desai has been named in three medical malpractice suits, unrelated to the Surgisphere database. In an interview with the Scientist, Desai previously described the allegations as “unfounded”.
- In 2008, Desai launched a crowdfunding campaign on the website Indiegogo promoting a wearable “next generation human augmentation device that can help you achieve what you never thought was possible”. The device never came to fruition.
- Desai’s Wikipedia page has been deleted following questions about Surgisphere and his history, first raised in 2010.
Everything the media told you about hydroxychloroquine was a lie and the study was never reviewed by the media because they hated President Trump so much. There is blood on Surgisphere hands and there is blood on the hands of Democrats and the media.