If you aren’t familiar, the fascists in government, as well as those in international corporations, are pointing to the World Health Organization (WHO) for guidelines and even liberty squashing actions against those who would dare question the influences of and authority of WHO and it’s director, who isn’t even a trained medical doctor.
But who is behind WHO?
Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus is the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) influenced director-general of WHO. Yet, he isn’t even a trained medical doctor. Furthermore, he is also a member of a Marxist-Leninist Ethiopian political party known as Tigray People’s Liberation Front TPLF, which ruled Ethiopia for the last twenty-seven years and some have listed as a perpetrator of terrorism.
In fact, Borkena reports:
Ethiopians were opposing his candidacy for WHO director-general position on grounds of his service and defence of the regime in Ethiopia which is known by reputable international Human rights organization as one of the leading violators of human rights. The regime even at one point rejected a call by UN human rights body to investigate killings of hundreds of civilians during a peaceful protest.
It should come as no surprise that this guy is perpetuating the kind of things that he is on an unsuspecting world population, and faced calls earlier this year to resign over his bumbling of coronavirus. Well, what do you expect from a guy who isn’t a medical doctor providing guidelines as though he were one?
First, consider that Ghebreyesus is not a medical doctor. Therefore, what is he doing providing any sort of advice? I thought that was a crime. Well, it would be if I did that, right? Or I made a video with a licensed doctor and informed the public it was merely for information purposes only, then that would get removed by a platform like YouTube.
How do I know he’s not a medical doctor? The WHO website.
Born in the city of Asmara, Eritrea, Dr Tedros holds a Doctorate of Philosophy (PhD) in Community Health from the University of Nottingham and a Master of Science (MSc) in Immunology of Infectious Diseases from the University of London. Dr Tedros is globally recognised as a health scholar, researcher, and diplomat with first-hand experience in research, operations, and leadership in emergency responses to epidemics.
So, he’s a philosopher, with a masters of science in immunology of infectious diseases, but probably doesn’t provide any advice on how to actually take care of one’s immune system, which is part of the problem we are currently facing.
He also aided the Communist Chinese in hiding the alleged severity of their alleged outbreak.
On January 14, months after health officials are believed to have detected the first case of the virus in China on November 17 of last year, the WHO was promoting a Chinese claim via Twitter that there was “no clear evidence of human-to-human transmission.” Meanwhile, the disease was spiraling out of control. The WHO tweet came a day before the first case to reach the United States reportedly flew from Wuhan to the state of Washington.
Speaking of China, Ghebreyesus, who was Ethiopia’s Minister of Health from 2005–2012, is praised on the WHO site where it is claimed he led a comprehensive reform of the country’s health system and “has demonstrated what it takes to expand access to health care with limited resources.” This is nothing more than socialized medicine and as a result, guess who Ethiopia became indebted towards? That’s right, China.
Ghebreyesus served as Ethiopia’s Minister of Foreign Affairs from 2012–2016 and Ethiopia’s Minister of Health from 2005–2012., during which time he pushed to achieve the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals.
The American Enterprise Institute shows that during Ghebreyesus’ time as Minister of Health, Ethiopia borrowed more than $13 billion from the Chinese.
The Hill reported:
We note China’s connections to Tedros’s homeland of Ethiopia, now called East Africa’s ‘Little China’ because it has become China’s bridgehead to influence Africa and a key to China’s Belt and Road initiative there. Indeed, China has invested heavily in Ethiopia.
As a result, Ethiopia has become enslaved to China and as such, China has become its number one trading partner. See how that works, America?
Ghebreyesus also named Robert Mugabe as a WHO “goodwill ambassador” to aid in combatting non-communicable diseases in Africa. This provoked outrage among human rights groups, as well as medical professionals.
However, The New York Times reported about Mugabe and his being named a goodwill ambassador.
The role of good-will ambassador is largely symbolic, but rights groups were scathing in their reaction to the symbolism of giving it to a man whose leadership, they say, has led to the collapse of its health service and major rights abuses in Zimbabwe.
He eventually rescinded the nomination.
It’s clear, that this man has no business in public service and certainly not heading an organization on health that is nothing more than a propaganda arm of Communist and Socialists around the world, not to mention eugenicists like Bill Gates. Finally, he has no business providing guidelines, which corporations and Big Tech companies pick up on to beat down anyone that questions the official narrative of the CON known as COVID-19.
Let me give you an instance of such policies that are being pushed. YouTube, a child company of Google, which was unlawfully funded with millions of your dollars via a CIA front group known as In-Q-Tel, has a policy on what it calls “medical misinformation” concerning CONvid-19.
Here’s their policy.
YouTube doesn’t allow content about COVID-19 that poses a serious risk of egregious harm.
YouTube doesn’t allow content that spreads medical misinformation that contradicts local health authorities’ or the World Health Organization’s (WHO) medical information about COVID-19. This is limited to content that contradicts WHO or local health authorities’ guidance on:
Note: YouTube’s policies on COVID-19 are subject to change in response to changes to global or local health authorities’ guidance on the virus. This policy was published on May 20, 2020.
What this policy means for you
If you’re posting content
Don’t post content on YouTube if it includes any of the following:
Treatment Misinformation: Discourages someone from seeking medical treatment by encouraging the use of cures or remedies to treat COVID-19.
- Claims that COVID-19 doesn’t exist or that people do not die from it
- Content that encourages the use of home remedies in place of medical treatment such as consulting a doctor or going to the hospital
- Content that encourages the use of prayer or rituals in place of medical treatment
- Content that claims that a vaccine for coronavirus is available or that there’s a guaranteed cure
- Claims about COVID-19 vaccinations that contradict expert consensus from local health authorities or WHO
- Content that claims that any currently-available medicine prevents you from getting the coronavirus
- Other content that discourages people from consulting a medical professional or seeking medical advice
Prevention Misinformation: Content that promotes prevention methods that contradict local health authorities or WHO.
Diagnostic Misinformation: Content that promotes diagnostic methods that contradict local health authorities or WHO.
Transmission Misinformation: Content that promotes transmission information that contradicts local health authorities or WHO.
- Content that claims that COVID-19 is not caused by a viral infection
- Content that claims COVID-19 is not contagious
- Content that claims that COVID-19 cannot spread in certain climates or geographies
- Content that claims that any group or individual has immunity to the virus or cannot transmit the virus
- Content that disputes the efficacy of local health authorities’ or WHO’s guidance on physical distancing or self-isolation measures to reduce transmission of COVID-19
Educational, documentary, scientific or artistic content
We may allow content that violates the misinformation policies noted on this page if that content includes context that gives equal or greater weight to countervailing views from local health authorities or to medical or scientific consensus. We may also make exceptions if the purpose of the content is to condemn or dispute misinformation that violates our policies. This context must appear in the images or audio of the video itself. Providing it in the title or description is insufficient.
Here are some examples of content that’s not allowed on YouTube:
- Denial that COVID-19 exists
- Claims that people have not died from COVID-19
- Claims that there’s a guaranteed vaccine for COVID-19
- Claims that a specific treatment or medicine is a guaranteed cure for COVID-19
- Claims that certain people have immunity to COVID-19 due to their race or nationality
- Encouraging taking home remedies instead of getting medical treatment when sick
- Discouraging people from consulting a medical professional if they’re sick
- Content that claims that holding your breath can be used as a diagnostic test for COVID-19
- Videos alleging that if you avoid Asian food, you won’t get the coronavirus
- Videos alleging that setting off fireworks can clean the air of the virus
- Claims that COVID-19 is caused by radiation from 5G networks
- Videos alleging that the COVID-19 test is the cause of the virus
- Claims that countries with hot climates will not experience the spread of the virus
- Videos alleging that social distancing and self-isolation are not effective in reducing the spread of the virus
- Claims that the COVID-19 vaccine will kill people who receive it
They took The Sons of Liberty’s video channel down for bringing on licensed doctors and nurses who challenged the narrative, but notice their policy: If you are a Christian and trust the Lord will protect you from the “perilous pestilence” (Psalm 91) and you encourage others to do the same, pointing them to Scripture and even mentioning what God gave us to eat to keep us healthy, you are in contradiction to their policy, which is formulated by WHO.
Additionally, did you notice the part about WHO as an authority? How dare you do the following:
- Prevention Misinformation: Content that promotes prevention methods that contradict local health authorities or WHO.
- Diagnostic Misinformation: Content that promotes diagnostic methods that contradict local health authorities or WHO.
- Transmission Misinformation: Content that promotes transmission information that contradicts local health authorities or WHO.
Don’t question WHO! That is the mantra. Just remember the history of the guy at the top of WHO and remember, he’s only a doctor of philosophy.
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