Because Dr. Anthony Fauci, aka The Angel of Death, has never been brought to justice, he has announce his cushy retirement at the end of this year. After decades of knowingly pimping drugs and shots that have killed people, Fauci has made millions and engaged in one of the largest mass murders in history under the umbrella of the CONvid-1984. However, on the heels of his announcement, Senator Roger Marshal notified the National Institute for Health that they were to preserve Fauci’s records. Is it possible that someone is actually ready to go after the smoking gun? Highly unlikely, but it is possible.
Marshall’s letter to Secretary of the Department of Health and Human Service Xavier Becerra on August 23, 2022 begins, “In light of yesterday’s announcement that Dr. Anthony Facui will step down from his leadership position at the National Institutes for Health (NIH) and from his White House advisor role, I write with this official notice for you to immediately take steps to preserve all records and information related to Dr. Anthony Fauci and Dr. Francis Collins currently within the U.S. department of Health and Human Services (HHS) and component agencies.”
The senator’s request includes “all documents, records, memoranda, research, correspondence, or other communication or any portion thereof relevant to any involvement of Dr. Fauci or Dr. Collins” and this also includes “electronic messages involving official business that are sent using both official and personal accounts or devices, burner phones, including records created using text messages, phone-based message applications, or encryption software.”
And why is this reminder important? According to Marshall, “HHS and component agencies, including NIH in particular, continue to obstruct numerous congressional investigations through refusal to provide responsive information.”
Marshall added, “In addition to withholding information from Congress, private parties note that NIH refuses to comply with Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) requests until forced to do so by court order. All NIH record-keeping practices must be closely examined, in addition to investigating accusations of NIH destroyed records, potential HHS OIG conflicts of interest, concerns over NIH self-policing, and reported failures of NIH to ensure required reporting of clinical trial results.
“I remind you about your obligation to ensure preservation of all records and any employee who conceals or destroys a federal record may be subject to a fine and imprisonment,” Marshall wrote.
He then added 3 concerns of record keeping by the NIH.
- NIH accused of records destruction
- Potential HHS Office of Inspector General Conflicts Of Interest
- NIH Self-Policing
See the full letter below.
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