Wednesday, June 30, 2021

How can any American, with a straight face before God, claim to be against slavery and white racism and oppose the House of Representatives bill to remove Confederate statues in the US Capitol?

After publishing yesterday's Vanderbilt baseball, the elephant in the NCAA college baseball recruiting locker room around dinner time last night, I saw the 2nd Vanderbilt vs. Mississippi State College World Series baseball game was rain-delayed. I saw no updates before I turned in. On waking this morning, I saw online that Vanderbilt imploded and Mississippi State exploded,13-2. The final game for all the marbles is tonight at 6 p.m. CST on ESPN.

This also was in the news this morning, regarding the 1st game, when Mississippi State gave up 7 runs in the 1st inning and lost 8-2:

Vanderbilt Parents Subjected To Racial Slurs At College World Series Finals
By Teddy Cahill on June 29, 202 
During Monday’s College World Series finals game between Mississippi State and Vanderbilt, racial slurs were directed at parents of some of Vanderbilt’s players by people who appeared to be Mississippi State fans.
Clinton Yates, a columnist for The Undefeated, first reported the incident. 
look. I’m not gonna write a whole story about this but let me set the scene. Most of the black players’ parents sit together. They ROUTINELY deal with micro to macro aggressions that they basically just wear, bc well, black folks have to do that sometimes.
boiled over tonight
Kristyna Engdahl, Director of Communications for the Metropolitan Entertainment & Convention Authority in Omaha, on Tuesday released a statement to local media.

"We understand there was an interaction between fans on Monday night that involved use of racial slurs. We absolutely denounce this behavior and are saddened to learn that it took place in TD Ameritrade Park Omaha. Tonight, we will take additional security measures to ensure that everyone may feel safe in our stadium. Also, we are reminding the public that you may text our Guest Services Department for assistance at any time by texting OMAHA [space] your issue and location to 69050."

Vanderbilt athletic director Candice Storey Lee tweeted a statement on Monday.

“I am deeply troubled that some of our student-athlete parents were subjected to racist slurs during last night's game,” Lee said. “This is absolutely unacceptable and disgraceful behavior, and such hateful language has no place anywhere in our society.

“To the family members who were impacted, please know that you have my full support. And you absolutely have the wholehearted support of not only Vanderbilt Athletics but all of Commodore Nation.”

Mississippi State athletic director John Cohen also tweeted a statement on Monday.

“We join Vanderbilt in declaring such behavior unacceptable and in direct conflict with the values of both institutions and our fan bases. The college World Series serves as a celebration of the entire sport of college baseball. Highly inappropriate events must neither be tolerated nor allowed to detract from the on-the-field accomplishments of the student-athletes and their teams who have earned the right to participate on this national stage.”

Also saw online this morning and wondered how any Republican, with a straight face before God, can claim to be against slavery and white racism, and oppose this House of Representatives bill?

Full List of 120 House Republicans Who Voted Against Removing Confederate Statues
BY EWAN PALMER ON 6/30/21 AT 5:32 AM ED 
The House of Representatives has voted to remove all statues of Confederates from inside the Capitol building. The legislation passed 285-120.
All those who voted against are Republican representatives, of which there are currently 211. As expected, dozens of Republicans did back the bill, with 67 voting in favor of it.
Every Democratic member to vote supported the legislation; two did not vote. [Which two?]
Statues proposed for removal include those of former Vice President John Cadlwell Calhoun, James Paul Clarke, a former governor of Arkansas, and Jefferson Davis, a former U.S. senator from Mississippi and president of the Confederate States of America.
The bill would also replace a bust of Roger Taney, the Supreme Court judge who authored the infamous Dred Scott v. Sanford ruling, which prevented Black Americans from becoming U.S. citizens, with one of Thurgood Marshall, the first Black Supreme Court justice.
After the vote House Majority Leader Steny Hoyer, a Democrat, said in a statement: "Today, the House took a stand against injustice and sent a message to the American people that symbols of slavery, segregation, and sedition are not welcome in the halls of Congress."
"I am pleased to see our bill to remove hate pass in the House. Even though we cannot change our history, we can work to affirm the ideals that our country was built on: justice and equality for all," Hoyer added.
"Symbols of slavery and segregation denigrate our Capitol and have no place here. Individuals who worked to enshrine or perpetuate the bondage of African Americans, or prevent them from achieving full and equal rights, are not worthy of being honored in our country."
A number of GOP representatives condemned the move as "cancel culture" and Democrats pushing Critical Race Theory.
Kevin McCarthy, the Republican House Minority Leader, was one of the 67 from his party to vote in favor of removing the statues.
Speaking on the House floor, said he supported the bill but called the move an example of Democrats trying to replace the "racism of the past with the racism" of Critical Race Theory.
"Critical Race Theory is the governing ideology [of the entire] Biden administration. By advocating for it, Democrats continue to fuel hatred and division across the country," he said.
A marble bust of Roger B. Taney, former Chief justice of the U.S. Supreme Court, is on display in the Old Supreme Court Chamber in the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C The House of Representatives voted 285 to 120 to pass a bill removing statues of Confederates and advocates of slavery from the U.S. Capitol.
Republican Matt Rosendale, for Montana, who voted against the bill said: "The South lost, and our Union is strong today, and the great victory of our constitutional government in the Civil War over slavery and secession should be celebrated.
"Unfortunately, Democrats, animated by the Critical Race Theory concepts of structural racism, microaggressions, and a United States based solely on white supremacy, have chosen to remove statues that underscore the failures of our pre-1861 Constitution. Make no mistake, those who won the West and George Washington are next."
Fellow GOP member Alabama's Mo Brooks condemned H.R. 3005 as a bill by "intolerant Socialist Democrats" seeking to seek to take down "undesirable" statues.
"Cancel culture and historical revisionism are precursors to dictatorial government and the destruction of individual liberty and freedom by elitists who claim they know more than regular citizens and, hence, should be empowered to dictate what regular citizens can and cannot think or do," Brooks said.
Full list of House Republicans who voted against removing Confederate statues

Robert Aderholt, Alabama
Rick Allen, Georgia
Kelly Armstrong, North Dakota
Brian Babin, Texas
Jim Baird, Indiana
Andy Barr, Kentucky
Jack Bergman, Michigan
Stephanie Bice, Oklahoma
Andy Biggs, Arizona
Dan Bishop, North Carolina
Lauren Boebert, Colorado
Mike Bost, Illinois
Kevin Brady, Texas
Mo Brooks, Alabama
Vern Buchanan, Florida
Ken Buck, Colorado
Larry Bucshon, Indiana
Ted Budd, North Carolina
Tim Burchett, Tennessee
Kat Cammack, Florida
Jerry Carl, Alabama
John Carter, Texas
Madison Cawthorn, North Carolina
Ben Cline, Virginia
Andrew Clyde, Georgia
Tom Cole, Oklahoma
James Comer, Kentucky
Rick Crawford, Arkansas
John Curtis, Utah
Scott DesJarlais, Tennessee
Bryon Donalds, Florida
Jeff Duncan, South Carolina
Neal Dunn, Florida
Ron Estes, Kansas
Pat Fallon, Texas
Randy Feenstra, Iowa
Drew Ferguson, Georgia
Michelle Fischbach, Minnesota
Scott Fitzgerald, Wisconsin
Chuck Fleischmann, Tennessee
Scott Franklin, Florida
Matt Gaetz, Florida
Lance Gooden, Texas
Paul Gosar, Arizona
Kay Granger, Texas
Garret Graves, Louisiana
Sam Graves, Missouri
Mark Green, Tennessee
Marjorie Taylor Greene, Georgia
Morgan Griffith, Virginia
Glenn Grothman, Wisconsin
Jim Hagedorn, Minnesota
Andy Harris, Maryland
Diana Harshbarger, Tennessee
Vicky Hartzler, Missouri
Kevin Hern, Oklahoma
Dusty Johnson, South Dakota
Jim Jordan, Ohio
John Joyce, Pennsylvania
Fred Keller, Pennsylvania
Trent Kelly, Mississippi
David Kustoff, Tennessee
Darin LaHood, Illinois
Doug LaMalfa, California
Doug Lamborn, Colorado
Jake LaTurner, Kansas
Debbie Lesko, Arizona
Luke Letlow, Louisiana
Barry Loudermilk, Georgia
Frank Lucas, Oklahoma
Blaine Luetkemeyer, Missouri
Tracey Mann, Kansas
Thomas Massie, Kentucky
Brain Mast, Florida
Lisa McClain, Michigan
Tom McClintock, California
Patrick McHenry, North Carolina
David McKinley, West Virginia
Dan Meuser, Pennsylvania
Carol Miller, West Virginia
Mariannette Miller-Meeks, Iowa
Alex Mooney, West Virginia
Markwayne Mullin, Oklahoma
Troy Nehls, Texas
Dan Newhouse, Washington
Ralph Norman, South Carolina
Troy Nunes, California
Jay Obernolte, California
Burgess Owens, Utah
Steven Palazzo, Mississippi
Gary Palmer, Alabama
Greg Pence, Indiana
Scott Perry, Pennsylvania
Bill Posey, Florida
Tom Rice, South Carolina
Mike Rogers, Alabama
Hal Rogers, Kentucky
Matt Rosendale, Montana
David Rouzer, North Carolina
John Rutherford, Florida
Maria Elvira Salazar, Florida
Austin Scott, Georgia
Pete Sessions, Texas
Jason Smith, Missouri
Adrian Smith, Nebraska
Michelle Steel, California
Elise Stefanik, New York
Greg Steube, Florida
Claudia Tenney, New York
Glenn Thompson, Pennsylvania
William Timmons, South Carolina
Michael Turner, Ohio
Beth Van Duyne, Texas
Jackie Walorski, Indiana
Michael Waltz, Florida
Bruce Westerman, Arkansas
Joe Wilson, South Carolina
Rob Wittman, Virginia
Steve Womack, Arkansas
Lee Zeldin, New York

Correction 06/30/21, 8.16 a.m. ET: This article has been updated to correct the entry for Michael Turner.

Tuesday, June 29, 2021

Vanderbilt baseball, the elephant in the NCAA college baseball recruiting locker room

I graduated from Vanderbilt University in Nashville. 

Last night, Vanderbilt met Mississippi State in a best of 3 game shootout for all the College World Series marbles.

In the top of the 1st inning, a Mississippi State player homered. 

Vanderbilt then scored 7 runs in the bottom of the 1st, and would go on to beat Mississippi State, 8-2. 

As I watched the bottom of the 1st, I thought the Mississippi State pitcher was hexed. Seriously. A walk, two hit batters, one to score the 1st Vanderbilt run. 

After the 2nd inning, I decided to turn off my television in case I was hexing Mississippi State, where my older daughter's husband played baseball, and much later was the head baseball coach, and now is Mississippi State's Athletic Director.

Vanderbilt got to the finals after North Carolina State was disqualified from its semi-final game round against Vanderbilt, which advanced Vanderbilt to the final round without any struggle and with plenty of rest.

Vanderbilt was a fully vaccinated against Covid-19 team, so under NCAA rules, Vanderbilt players were exempt from Covid-19 tests. 2 non-vaccinated North Carolina State players tested positive, and the entire team then was tested and 4 vaccinated players tested positive. So, under NCCA rules, North Carolina was disqualified.

While I puzzled if Vanderbilt's team would be tested, which, so far, I don't know the answer, I also puzzled over teams in Power 5 conferences get 11.7 scholarships to distribute among 27 scholarship players on a 35-man roster. A football team gets 85 fully-funded scholarships and a women’s volleyball team receives 12.

The general result is, young men with baseball talent tend to need parents who can pay for their kids to play at schools like Mississippi State, Alabama, Tennessee, etc. Such kids tend to be from white families. 

Vanderbilt is a heavily-endowed private school, the only such school in the SEC. Vanderbilt recruits talented high school baseball players with athletic or academic scholarships. This is permitted. The result is Vanderbilt's team is more ethically mixed than most SEC schools. 

Vanderbilt recruits some high school baseball players with ACT scores  below Vanderbilt's high ACT admission average, and below the ACT average of some other SEC baseball teams. 

Whether the Vanderbilt low ACT score players attend classes at Vanderbilt or at its teacher college Peabody across the street, I do not know. But those baseball players receive Vanderbilt degrees when they graduate.

Now, I'm now knocking Vanderbilt. What I'm knocking is that all SEC colleges should be able to recruit high school baseball talent like Vanderbilt does it. There should be no financial, academic or ethnic discrimination in college baseball recruiting. 

Here is a link to a fairly comprehensive article explains the 11.7 athletic scholarship and academic aid dynamics, but does not mention the ethnic issues.

Monday, June 28, 2021

Maybe God needs to take people through the 12 Steps for all their miseries

  • Admitted we were powerless over alcohol — that our lives had become unmanageable.
  • Came to believe that a Power greater than ourselves could restore us to sanity.
  • Made a decision to turn our will and our lives over to the care and direction of God as we understood Him.
  • Made a searching and fearless moral inventory of ourselves.
  • Admitted to God, to ourselves, and to another human being the exact nature of our wrongs.
  • Were entirely willing that God remove all these defects of character.
  • Humbly, on our knees, asked Him to remove our shortcomings — holding nothing back.
  • Made a list of all persons we had harmed, and became willing to make complete amends to them all.
  • Made direct amends to such people wherever possible, except when to do so would injure them or others.
  • Continued to take personal inventory and when we were wrong promptly admitted it.
  • Sought through prayer and meditation to improve our contact with God, praying only for knowledge of His will for us and the power to carry that out.
  • Having had a spiritual experience as a result of this course of action, we tried to carry this message to others, especially alcoholics, and to practice these principles in all our affairs.
  • A while back, I stumbled across what appeared to be a New Age guru, who posted something daily on his Facebook wall. He seemed to have quite a large following. He showed being from my hometown, Birmingham, Alabama, but had lived in Sedona, Arizona for a long time. I don't know Sedona now, but back when I lived in the spiritual centers Santa Fe, New Mexico and Boulder, Colorado, Sedona was considered pretty way far out there. 

    In August 1995, I spent one night in Sedona during a long road trip after a big upheaval in my Boulder life, which eventually led me back to living in Alabama for a while. That afternoon and evening in Sedona, I met some interesting people, who did not seem tangled up in the way far out side of Sedona, but were definitely seeking something different. I had a couple of palpable surreal experiences with the full moon rising that night. In a dream later that night, I saw a lot of darting black wedge-shaped beings or objects commanding the heavens, and I sang them a beautiful song and they all dispersed and the dream ended. 

    I left Sedona the next morning on what would prove to be a long, winding, remarkable and remarkably difficult trip here and there, in and outside of America, on this world and in other realms, still in progress. A trip that caused most people I met along the way to think I didn't have all my marbles. I don't recall meeting anyone who had all their marbles. I met people trying all sorts of ways to get better, after church didn't work. I met people in churches, who weren't getting better.

    This fellow from Birmingham seems to have done plenty of the road less traveled by. But I don't see him talking about God wearing him out. I see him often using Astrology to explain to his readers why this and that is going on in the world and in their lives. There actually is something to Astrology, as any Buddhist knows. And, as Astrologers know. But Astrology was not developed to be used as an excuse for not dealing with our own stuff. To the contrary, Astrology is a tool for recognizing, facing and dealing with our own stuff.

    The Sedona guru recently posted this below on Facebook. Close to the bone for me, because there has been a good bit of alcoholism in my family.

    Knowing when to let go of someone who won't sober up after many rehabs and hospitalizations. Those of us in the helping business are not gods and we do not have voodoo powers to strike any drunk sober.
    I have been working with a beautiful woman in her later 30's, divorced with twins, who has been through a number of treatment centers and hospitalized many times. The minefield with which we have to work is loaded down with secrets and internal conspiracies with her demons. Although SI has seen miracle after miracle in more than 45 years of work with anger and rage and liars and schemers and dreamers and other deadly characteristics, we can only lead them and nurture them and expose them to a way of life worth living, but the successes are in the details of inner work that only the seeker can manage to embrace and change. TGIF, in more ways than a dozen. Om. Tat. Sat. Om.

    Maybe she needs medications?

    Blessings on our journeys.

    Ellen Long
    Oh the heartbreak. And oh the peace we gain when these noble friends finally get through to us that God's got a plan. Thank you for sharing.

    Sloan Bashinsky
    Don't know what is your experience, Albert, and I am not an alcoholic, but my parents and other family members were, and only one of them known to me used AA and it did help that one get and stay sober for going on 20 something years now.
    When I lived in Boulder, Colorado, and also when I lived in Key West, I got to know some AA old timers who said 95 percent of people who come to AA relapse. They said they didn't advertise that.
    I think the steps about admitting helplessness and insanity and only God can take over and help (that was the original 12 steps, before God wasn't so "politically incorrect"), is on the money.
    I once was homeless and was required by the halfway house to attend AA, NA or ALANON daily, even though I was not an addict. I spoke sometimes in meetings of dreams and other ways God was having at me. An old timer came up to me after one such meeting and said he liked what I had said, there was meeting coming of old timers, would I care to attend? I said, Yes. He asked who was my sponsor? I said my sponsor was God, as taught in the 12 steps. He said I had learned nothing in those rooms. I said I had read The Big Book and all the material and everything on the walls, and there is nothing there about having a human sponsor. I said God is taking me through the 12 Steps, it is awful. He turned and walked away. I was not told when the meeting of old timers would be.
    God kept having at me, actually it was angels. I figure God is pretty busy and delegates 

    Sloan Bashinsky, thank you and agree

    Sloan Bashinsky
    I would add that during perhaps 100 12 step meetings when I was homeless , I did not hear another person describe being steered, advised, corrected, etc. by something not of this world. Nor for that matter did I hear much in churches when I was growing up and later, of that happening to people, and I don’t recall ever hearing in a church of God taking someone’s personal inventory, rebuking someone, and redirecting someone, which I have experienced ongoing since early 1987, lots of beautiful too, and along the way I met a few people having similar experiences.

    for her soul…. From one of those liars and schemers you worked with and influenced toward a better life

    ACKNOWLEDGING....that you cared - we are activated her heart and that she does matter whether this life or the next!

    See the work of Dr Gabor on addiction darling.

    There are other addictions — bad habits deeply ingrained, that somehow take over a person’s life—-The individual must be motivated, and convinced as you are, that life is better without the addictive substance or behavior. People sometimes feel a comfort in their bad habits— so they misstep and complain repeatedly. Those people are addicted to the misery, not to the solution.

    Sloan Bashinsky
    Susie- Once upon a time I spent a pretty good bit of time trying to help people with deep-seated misery of various origins and presentations. I did it sometimes in Alabama, but mostly in Colorado, where I then lived. The Alabama Mental Health Board got onto me about it once, and I was living in Colorado and replied that moved me out side their jurisdiction, and also I was talking with people about their relationship with God and their souls, which also was outside their jurisdiction. Colorado allowed anyone to be a psychotherapist, without or without any formal training, because there was no conventional agreement on what kinds of psychotherapies worked, or didn't work. Boulder might have had more psychotherapists and gurus per capita than just about any other city, except perhaps Santa Fe and Sedona?😎 
    Those were interesting times. Before angels really laid into me and adjusted and readjusted me like it was an addiction for them, picking on me. By and by they moved me away from that work into churches, then into politics, where I tried to apply that work. Tried. 😎

    Sloan Bashinsky
    I probably would be remiss in not also saying, along the way I met some psychiatrists, and only one seemed to think God was relevant to mental health, and it seemed he came to that view via his own life coming unraveled and he was put to dealing with it in ways he was not trained in medical school.

    Sunday, June 27, 2021

    lament to what could have prevented Covid-19 disqualifying North Carolina State from the College World Series semi-final playoff

    An Alabama Republican, who told me that he voted for Donald Trump but would not vote for him again, responded on Facebook to yesterday's How many old people died of Covid-19 because they were not given an old cheap drug and zinc? post at this blog:


    As you can see, FB suppressed any potential therapeutic treatment as dangerous and quackery. Don’t blame DT, even though he bungled Covid 19. Operation Warp Speed did find multiple effective vaccines and ultimately saved lives.

    Sloan Bashinsky

    How many died because Trump bungled the cheap fast cure? Wonder how he's gonna explain that to God in the afterlife, where he stands alone, without any other person to stand up for him? Same for Mark Zukerburg.

    You see that FB unapproved covid-19 treatment warning? 

    "Some unapproved Covid treatments may cause serious harm. Source, World Health Organization."  

    Does such a warning come up when someone touts one of the vaccines, which are known to have really awful side effects in some people?

    An awful side effect yesterday was the entire North Carolina State baseball team was disqualified from the semi-final College World Series playoff with Vanderbilt, after 2 NC State players, who had not been vaccinated, tested positive, then the entire team was tested and 4 vaccinated NC State players tested positive. None of the Vanderbilt players were tested, because all of them had been vaccinated. So, by default, Vanderbilt advanced to the finals to play winner of Texas v. Mississippi State game, as things now stand. [Mississippi State outlasted Texas in a 3-3 nail-biter in the bottom of the 9th, when a State player was hit with a pitched ball and got to 1st base, was replaced by a pinch runner, who stole second base, and the batter singled to the outfield and the pinch runner scored.] 

    A moderate conservative Alabama friend, who, like me, attended Vanderbilt, texted:

    NC State knew the rule, stupid or not, going in and either players, coaches or other chose to roll the dice and cost their team and their school a taste of euphoria that would be with them forever. Selfish is the best way to describe it. They could have been vacced months ago, so sore arms would not be an issue if that made it to the big dance. I don't need a copy of your HDZ/zinc doc's letter. That one, right or wrong, has been whipped to death on media by my friend, SYB, Jr. 

    I texted back:

    I think all players should be tested daily, because vaccine no guarantee against infection, as NC State proved. Dr. Z's cure would have avoided this, America staying shut down, and the guy you call the Orange Turd would still be president 😎

    Dr. Z's letter is below. I can't imagine how any person who reads the letter, would not say, "Holy Mackerel! Make that cure freely available to EVERYONE ASAP!!!. Make Covid-19 about as scary as winter flu or even a common cold."

    Saturday, June 26, 2021

    How many old people died of Covid-19 because they were not given an old cheap drug and zinc?

    After yesterday's  the missing link: America could have defeated Covid-19 in April 2020 post was published at this blog, I received a forward from Sancho Panza about various 2020 studies of hospitalized Covid-19 patients given inexpensive hydroxychloroquine with and without zinc. Patients given hcq and zinc fared much better, yet the studies apparently were ignored by the medical-indu$trial complex.

    Me to Sancho Panza:

    Simply, the hydroxychloroquine studies with or without zinc in hospital patients leapfrogged Dr. Zelenko, who gave his high risk patients hydroxychloroquine, zinc and azithromycin as soon as they showed symptoms, to save them from getting so sick they needed a hospital. That’s what’s so really fucked up about this. Zelenko himself said he did not wait to get positive tests, it was crucial to begin treatment pronto and get ahead of the virus.

    Sancho replied:

    Exactly, and thank God my sister's Doctor knew that and gave her the exact same protocol... how he got the idea is a very good question? Maybe it was actually not that big of a secret and maybe there was a conspiracy to suppress it from the start... maybe Fauci already knew that HCQ + Zinc would be useful against all types of viruses and their variants and therefore no need for yearly shots, so he squashed it... and it is still being squashed! 

    Me to Sancho:

    Squashing the cheap, fast early stage infection cure was, and is, a crime against humanity, and your sister is God's Exhibit 1.

    Here's a Covid-19 family story.

    In February of this year, I received a phone call from the  lawyer who represented my stepmother. The lawyer said she had some really sad news. My stepmother had not been feeling well and was taken to a hospital where she had a massive heart attack and died. I later heard my stepmother had died of Covid-19. 

    My stepmother was 89, I think. She had Parkinson's for quite a while and seemed not much affected by that when I saw her in a family business meeting late 2020. At that meeting she was accompanied by a female aid, her lady lawyer and her grandson. I was not close to my stepmother and had not seen her since my father passed away in 2005. I had heard she had round the clock professional care in her home, and that her grandson, who was her only surviving heir, oversaw her care and well being.

    She and her grandson were prominent Republicans in Alabama and contributed well to the Republican Party. I don't know what were their views toward facemasks and vaccinations, but my father's lawyer told me that, because of Covid-19, my stepmother only used conference calls to attend meetings regarding my father's affairs.

    I had the 1st Pfizer vaccination shot in January, the 2nd in February. Given my stepmother's prominence and connections, and the large donations she and my father gave to the University of Alabama medical complex and perhaps other medical complexes in Birmingham, I suppose she could have gotten vaccinated about when I got vaccinated. Maybe, like you, she was afraid of being vaccinated?

    I heard that my stepmother did get out and about, say, to the hair dresser, and perhaps for other reasons. She had been active in Republican and charity circles. So, perhaps she picked up Covid-19 away from her home, or perhaps someone with it came into her home and she contract it in that way.

    I saw a few notifications online that she had died of a massive heart attack.

    Her death certificate shows cause: (A) covid pneumonia; (B) NSTEMI

    I found many things about NSTEMI online. Here's a short one:

    NSTEMI stands for non-ST segment elevation myocardial infarction, which is a type of heart attack. Compared to the more common type of heart attack known as STEMI, an NSTEMI is typically less damaging to your heart.

    I wondered why the public was told my stepmother died of a heart attack?

    I wondered if her doctors and caretakers knew about Dr. Zelenko's cheap, fast, early stage infection cure? 

    I wonder how many people, especially old people like my stepmother, died of Covid-19 because they were not given Dr. Zelenko's cure when symptoms first appeared?

    Friday, June 25, 2021

    the missing link: America could have defeated Covid-19 in April 2020

    I recently reported Sancho Panza's and my discussion of a right-leaning black podcaster interviewing a white lady journalist who had blown the whistle on her Texas FOX TV station stopping her from reporting the use of hydroxychloroquine to treat Covid-19, and from reporting other topics she felt were important. 

    Here's a link to that blog post. 

    conservative black podcaster learns FOX behaves like liberal news services he doesn't like

    Yesterday, Sancho Panza included me in an email blast about a different right-leaning black podcaster interviewing the same lady journalist:

    Looks like that blond reporter from Fox TV Station in Houston, was fired for talking about how Fox censored HCQ story, etc.!

    [Sancho had alerted me to the HCQ (hydroxychloroquine) and zinc cure late spring 2020 - see Dr. Vladimir Zelenko's March 23, 2020  letter at bottom of this post.]

    I watched the podcast and replied to Sancho:

    That was the question I put to you, was she still working at the station, because I thought that was really important to know. 

    This guy is the second black pro-right podcaster to reach puberty? To learn it ain't the left Big Brother, but the right Big Brother he needs to be freaked out about.

    I wonder if CNN, etc. have had this lady journalist fired by the FOX affiliate on the air? I would be surprised, given how hard the left and CNN beat up on hydroxychloroquine.

    Alas, not one mention of zinc being what stops Covid-19 after being transported by hydroxychloroquine into body cells. 

    Dr. Stella, the demon sperm front line doctor mentioned in the podcast, talked hydroxychloroquine and zinc in same breath, as did a white lady front line doctor, before the U.S. Capitol.

    The cure was there in March 2020, and it's still there, and Trump did not make it available, and Biden didn't make it available, and the news media and Facebook and so forth really do need to wake the fuck up.

    Sancho replied:

    I told my compadre, who is a die hard Left Lemming Trump hater, much worse than you, that when you see MSNBC's Rachel Maddow and Fox's Sean Hannity pretty much agreeing on the same subject(Covid, Vaccines or Israel) that's when you know where the "establishment" is at... and who really pulls the strings! 

    Regarding HCQ and zinc, you are of course correct, zinc is the bullet and HCQ is the gun, but as I have explained to you before, zinc is ubiquitous in most diets, but not so easy to absorb, so if you give HCQ and Zinc together to an infected Covid patient as a therapy, you quickly saturate the cells and prevent the virus replication machinery from working, giving your body a big advantage to deal with the rest of the infection on its own... that's why it's so important to give it at first sign of symptoms or better yet, prophylactically, as is given in Africa for Malaria(they give it w/o zinc, because as I've said dietary zinc is there in grains, seeds, green veggies, red meat, etc. )... this is why THEY repressed HCQ and now Ivermectin, not just here in the USA, but all the way up to the WHO and The Lancet... this is way bigger than Trump or Biden... the reason why Trump is out of office is that like Ralph Kranden would say, "I GOT A BIG MOUTH, Alice"    Emoji

    I replied to Sancho:

    I take high offense Emoji that you pretend to have forgotten how hard I was on Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton.

    Meanwhile, you are right about strings being pulled by not exactly invisible puppet masters, and you are right that Trump's big mouth got him out of the White House.

    I think also there was a metaphysical cause for his loss to Biden, and that was, simply, he abandoned the cheap, fast, early stage infection cure, hydroxychloroquine and zinc, alias, Dr. Vladimir Zelenko, whom Hannity interviewed after getting a copy of Dr. Zelennko's letter from either Trump or Mark Meadows, and whom the frontline doctors modeled without giving Zelenko credit.

    Had Trump actually grown a pair and used his immense executive authority to make Dr. Zelenko's cure freely available in America, that would have severed the puppeteers' strings and allowed America to reopen in the spring of 2020, or at least reopened by people who took the cure - no telling how  many Democrats, including Joe Biden, would have chosen to remain in their bomb shelters and masked up when they went out for groceries and drug store items.

    Despite his big mouth, Trump would have been reelected. 

    Good fucking luck Trump ever admitting that. Good fucking luck the Republicans and MAGAs ever admitting it. 

    Good fucking luck the Democrats ever admitting they and their liberal media (and Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and Google) fucked America 8 ways to Sunday, when they burned Dr. Zelenko and his lineage at the stake. 

    I have yet to see hcq studies, or news reports, that say how important it is to take heavy doses of zinc with hcq as soon as symptoms appear, which saves people from going to hospitals and deprives hospitals of that revenue and deprives vaccine maker$ of their wilde$t wet dream$ coming true.

    Sancho rejoined:

    You're right about Trump's managerial abilities, intellectual abilities and fortitudinous ability being highly overrated by his followers and even by his nemesis(like you), but I honestly doubt that it would have been as easy as you put it... you really underestimate the power and the ubiquitousness  of The Swamp(I bet Trump underestimated it too)... do you really think that the Republicans in The Senate would not have thrown Trump under the bus after Pelosi had Impeached Trump(for the Third time) as a Mass  Murderer? Do you really think that Pope Fauci and all those Pharma control clowns from the NIH, CDC, WHO and FDA would not have been called as witnesses to crucify Trump and have him burned at the stake for all the Media to see and the Left to cheer? Do you really think that George Soros'  Antifa crew and BLM tugs, would have just staid quiet and not loot and burned the place down, until Trump was guillotine in public at the Washington Mall? If you truly believe that, I have a bridge to sell you when you get the $$$ that's coming to you! Emoji 

    I replied:

    Heh, you figured out my secret agenda of getting rid of TrumpEmoji. Naw, the Republicans feared the MAGAs and Trump so bad, they would have sucked it up and been real glad they did after they saw the Zelenko cure make the Democrats and the leftist media look like they didn't know shit from shinola about saving America from the Red China bioweapon.