Open Thread – Saturday, 14 January 2023

This entry was posted in Open Forum. Bookmark the permalink.

244 Responses to Open Thread – Saturday, 14 January 2023

  1. mh says:

    Deserves top of page

    Avi Yemini
    🚨WE CAUGHT HIM! Watch what happened when @ezralevant and I spotted Albert Bourla, the CEO of Pfizer, on the street in Davos today.

    We finally asked him all the questions the mainstream media refuses to ask.

    Two normie Jews gang up on one elite billionaire Jew.
    Nearly 5 million views.

    Report comment
  2. mh says:

    Elon Musk
    WEF is increasingly becoming an unelected world government that the people never asked for and don’t want
    2:44 AM · Jan 19, 2023

    Report comment
  3. mh says:

    Jacinda – two tier society. Vaxxed and unvaxxed.

    Evil hag.

    Report comment
  4. Cold-Hands says:

    Thanks PerryJ

    Report comment
  5. Another possible reason for the Biden document saga:

    Don’t complain about your guy (Trump) being ineligible to run again, we have the same problem!

    Except no one wants Biden to run again, unlike Trump.

    Report comment
  6. Steve trickler says:

    Dr Vernon Coleman MB ChB DSc

    Scary Truths about Doctors
    19TH JANUARY 2023

    Doctors are threatening to go on strike. Before you start to worry please read the following paragraphs taken from my book Betrayal of Trust – first published in 1994 and just republished in paperback. Everything in the book is still valid – and scary.

    ‘Even more startling, perhaps, is the evidence of what happens when doctors go on strike and leave patients to cope without professional medical help.

    You might imagine that without doctors people would be dying like flies in autumn. Not a bit of it. When doctors in Israel went on strike for a month, admissions to hospital dropped by 85% with only the most urgent cases being admitted, but despite this the death rate in Israel dropped by 50% – the largest drop since the previous doctors’ strike twenty years earlier – to its lowest ever recorded level. Much the same thing has happened wherever doctors have gone on strike. In Bogota, Colombia doctors went on strike for 52 days and there was a 35% fall in the mortality rate. In Los Angeles a doctors’ strike resulted in an 18% reduction in the death rate. During the strike there were 60% fewer operations in 17 major hospitals. At the end of the strike the death rate went back up to normal.

    Whatever statistics are consulted, whatever evidence is examined, the conclusion has to be the same. Doctors are a hazard rather than an asset to any community. In Britain, the death rate of working men over 50 was higher in the 1970s than it was in the 1930s. The British were never healthier than they were during the Second World War.

    Figures published by the United States Bureau of Census show that 33% of people born in 1907 could expect to live to the age of 75 whereas 33% of the people born in 1977 could expect to live to the age of 80. Remove the improvements produced by better living conditions, cleaner water supplies, and the reduction in deaths during or just after childbirth and it becomes clear that doctors, drug companies and hospitals cannot possibly have had any useful effect on life expectancy. Indeed, the figures show that there has been an increase in mortality rates among the middle aged and an increase in the incidence of disabling disorders such as diabetes and arthritis. The incidence of diabetes, for example, is now reported to be doubling every ten years and the incidence of serious heart disease among young men is increasing rapidly. Today death rates from heart disease among adults are 50 times higher than they were at the start of the century. In countries such as America where there has been a slight fall in the incidence of heart disease, it is clear that the improvement has been a result of better eating habits (by and large this simply means consuming less fatty food) rather than any improvement in medical care. The explosion of drugs and surgical treatments for heart disease has had no positive effect on death rates. On the contrary there is a considerable amount of evidence to show that the increase in the use of such procedures as angiography, drug therapy and heart surgery has resulted in more deaths. People in the West are being doctored and drugged to death.

    Four out of five people in the world live in underdeveloped countries but four out of five drugs are taken by people in developed countries. Despite the expenditure of enormous amounts of money on screening programmes, deaths of young women from cancer continue to go up and every time one infectious disease is conquered, another seems to take its place. Bacteria are becoming increasingly resistant to antibiotics, and the number of disabled and incapable citizens in developed countries is increasing so rapidly that it is now clear that by the year 2020, the disabled and incapable will outnumber the healthy and able bodied.

    In Britain, where free access to doctors and hospitals is available to everyone, life expectancy for 40-year-olds is lower than almost anywhere else in the developed world. In America, 6% of hospital patients get a drug resistant, hospital induced infection and an estimated 80,000 patients a year die in this way. This puts hospital infections high among the top ten causes of death in America.

    When doctors and drug companies produce figures which show that there has been a (usually slight) increase in life expectation during the last one hundred years or so, they invariably overlook the massive contribution made by improved living conditions, cleaner drinking water, better sewage disposal facilities, more widespread education, better (and more abundant) food and better and safer methods of transport. All these factors have had a far more dramatic influence on mortality and morbidity rates than the provision of health care services.

    Relief organisations working in underdeveloped parts of the world are well aware that they can make an impact on mortality rates far more speedily by providing tools, wells and shelter than by building hospitals or clinics or importing doctors and nurses. Sadly, the governments receiving help are often loathe to accept this and are frequently much more enthusiastic about building state of the art hospitals complete with scanners, heart transplant teams and intensive care units than they are about building homes, installing irrigation systems or planting crops.

    This obsession with high technology leads to problems in all areas of health care. For example, the control of malaria was going well for as long as stagnant pools of water were removed, but when it was discovered that the mosquitoes could be killed by spraying DDT and that the disease could be controlled by using drugs such as chloroquine, the authorities stopped bothering to remove stagnant pools. Today mosquitoes are resistant to DDT and the parasites which cause malaria are becoming resistant to the drugs: malaria now kills around 1.5 million people a year.

    Those who argue that doctors are responsible for any improvement in life expectancy which we may enjoy, overlook the fact that from the Dark Ages, through the Renaissance and up to the first few decades of the 20th century, infant mortality rates were absolutely terrible and it was these massive death rates among the young which brought down the average life expectation.

    The Foundling Hospital in Dublin admitted 10,272 infants in the years from 1775 to 1796 and of these only 45 survived. In Britain, deaths among babies under one-year-old have fallen by more than 85% in the last century. Even among older children the improvement has been dramatic. In 1890 one in four children in Britain died before their tenth birthday. Today 84 out of every eighty five children survive to celebrate their tenth birthday. These improvements have virtually nothing to do with doctors or drug companies but are almost entirely a result of better living conditions. In 1904, one third of all British schoolchildren were undernourished. Poor diets meant that babies and small children were weak and succumbed easily to diseases. Older children from poor families were expected to survive on a diet of bread and dripping, and many women who had to spend long hours working in terrible conditions were unable to breast feed their babies, many of which then died from drinking infected milk or water.

    When the improvements in child mortality figures are taken out of the equation, it is clear that for adults living in developed countries, life expectation has certainly not risen in the way that both doctors and drug companies usually suggest.

    It isn’t even possible to credit vaccination programmes with the improvement in life expectation since the figures show quite clearly that mortality rates for diseases as varied as tuberculosis, whooping cough and cholera had, as a result of better living conditions, all fallen to a fraction of their former levels long before any of the relevant vaccines were introduced.`

    The above extract is taken from Betrayal of Trust which was first published in 1994. Today, everything is worse than it was then. Below are quotes from a few of the book’s reviews from1994:

    ‘As always his viewpoint is well supported by facts and evidence. The man is a national treasure’
    What Doctors Don’t Tell you
    ‘This book is for anyone who has ever doubted the validity of unconventional medicine.’
    Here’s Health
    ‘Dr Vernon Coleman has justifiably acquired a reputation for being controversial, iconoclastic and influential.’
    General Practitioner
    ‘This is a valuable book because it presents the arguments against drug based medicine so well.’
    Alternative News
    ‘Vernon Coleman is a medical doctor with an uncompromising hard hitting campaigning and writing style which has made him a controversial figure on the modern European scene. People quite simply love or loathe him with equal intensity – he is certainly someone whose views are impossible to ignore, with his passionate advocacy of human and animal rights in relation to health.’
    International Journal of Alternative and Complementary Medicine


    Report comment
  7. Shy Ted says:

    Ardern said she wants to be remembered as someone who tried to be kind. The subtext is: the country is in an unprecedented mess but don’t blame me. School attendance is running at just 67 per cent on any given day. Machete-wielding teenagers are ram-raiding liquor, tobacco and luxury stores daily in an unprecedented crime wave. The health system is overwhelmed. Ardern’s government promised to build 100,000 new homes over three years. It has delivered 1,500
    Our tourist, farming and hospitality industries have never recovered from lockdowns and border closures. It takes months to get a visa to visit NZ and the government says it only wants rich people to come. Ardern insisted on universal Covid vaccination mandates. There is a suspicion that our 90 per cent vaccination rate has left most people in a lethargic fog. Excess all-cause deaths are still running 15 per cent above the long-term trends, and it is not Covid.

    It’s a cross between Alice Springs and Baltimore. (And London)

    Report comment
  8. mh says:

    Fashion designer Daniel Lightfoot farewelled by friends and family in Brisbane

    Every colour of the rainbow was on display as friends and family of fashion designer paid touching tribute to the industry giant after his sudden death on Christmas Day.


    58 and just dropped dead, apparently.
    Just one of those excess deaths.

    Report comment
  9. Steve trickler says:

    Interesting debate.

    Dr Vernon Coleman states his case as to why animals should not be used for experimentation when it comes to the testing of drugs. I’ll put my hand up and say I thought it was. Now, I am not so sure.

    “How about using human cells and organ tissue instead”. Results obtained using animals do not transfer over to humans, so it’s pointless and just a waste of money…however it has become an industry.

    £100 for a mouse! Gee whiz.

    Animal Vivisection – TV Debate (1991)

    Vernon Coleman, on TV, convincing two MPs that animal experiments should stop.

    Report comment
  10. johanna johanna says:

    Steve, a good example is using mice to test for whether a drug induces cancer.

    Mice, as a species, are very prone to tumours.

    Either because they would have got them anyway, or because the drug triggered them, using mice as a proxy for humans is dodgy.

    Report comment
  11. johanna johanna says:

    Should have added ‘or other substance’ because it includes everything from pesticides to food additives.

    Report comment
  12. mh says:

    Same topic as Dice:

    Steven Crowder’s Video About DAILY WIRE Was Ridiculous, Here’s Why

    Anthony Brian Logan

    Report comment
  13. mh says:

    Avi Yemini
    The Washington Post gets an important lesson on what real journalism looks like at the World Economic Forum in Davos.

    You’re welcome, mate.

    Report comment
  14. Steve trickler says:

    The saga continues.


    Steven Crowder:

    My response to the Daily Wire: It was never about the money. Here’s the proof.

    I didn’t want to do this…

    Report comment
  15. mh says:

    Mick Wallace MEP

    Mick Wallace
    MEP’s + #EU want a Tribunal on Crime of Aggression against Ukraine, but don’t want a Tribunal for Peace – Zelensky should be at negotiating table, but instead tours the world selling his forever #NATO War, as Ukraine is destroyed + conscripted Ukrainians die in their thousands…

    Report comment
  16. mh says:

    A giant cane toad, dubbed “Toadzilla”, that was found by rangers in Queensland’s Conway national park on Thursday, is believed to be the largest of her species ever found.


    Report comment
  17. Steve trickler says:
  18. Steve trickler says:

    Many are saying he killed himself. I reckon ( no proof ) that he was bumped off. Anyone in that position of authority that had that much “kiddie stuff” in his secret hidden room, probably had access to a network as such. Can’t have him give up names says the network.

    Either way, burn in hell.

    The UK cops are useless and chock a block full of deadbeats and criminals that continually abuse their powers.


    Simon Evans:

    Pedo’ Police Inspector Kills (Himself)

    Report comment
  19. Steve trickler says:

    Oh, and one more thing. Why was that wanker not arrested? He was to report to a police station. WTF?

    Report comment
  20. mh says:

    I normally don’t click on this YouTuber, not my cup of tea 🙃 but interesting topic:

    Britons SUPPORT Lavrov as Jewish Congress DEMANDS APOLOGY


    Report comment
  21. mh says:

    Inside Pfizer and AstraZeneca’s UKRAINIAN BIOLAB!



    I need to watch this a couple of times to make sure I fully understand this. Posting so I don’t forget.

    Report comment
  22. Steve trickler says:

    End of thread fun.

    A bloke from Perth – he caught fire so it’s instant disqualification.



    Joel Snell suffers a Tyre Fire during the Burnout Masters Final in his Blown EFI Commodore “FKN FUN”.


    Report comment
  23. Steve trickler says:


    My B2 bomber has fallen… but not after a SUPER successful flight with my new mini Turbine. She’s just making WAY to much power for that foam body!

    TOO MUCH SPEED… My Favorite RC Plane EVER Has Been Destroyed!

    Report comment
  24. mh says:

    Matt Walsh
    Not a single human on Earth sincerely believes that this person is a woman

    Report comment

Comments are closed.