Time to pay up CNN!
And Anderson Cooper.
Since the beginning of COVID-19 madness, honest and hard-working doctors have searched for safe and effective treatments for the virus.
Many of those doctors were vilified and defamed by the mainstream media.
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One of those doctors is Dr. Stella Immanuel.
Due to their fierce hatred of Trump, CNN defamed Dr. Immanuel and shamelessly attempted to damage her credibility as a doctor.
What’s even worse about CNN’s smear campaign of Dr. Immanuel is that they censored effective treatments that could have saved thousands of Americans.
Dr. Immanuel advocated the use of hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) to treat patients who contracted COVID-19.
Since April 2020, HCQ was praised by doctors as a viable treatment to relieve symptoms of the virus.
But greedy medical bureaucrats and Big Pharma companies helped unleash a vicious censorship campaign against any treatments that threatened the profits of vaccines.
Any positive news about HCQ, Ivermectin, and any other potential alternative was squashed by the media.
And Dr. Immanuel found herself in the middle of that censorship campaign when President Trump tweeted a video of her promoting the use of HCQ.
One year later, Dr. Immanuel is fighting back against CNN and suing them for $100 million.
Here’s the latest:
Dr. Immanuel had this message for Americans about the experimental vaccines and alternative treatments:
Newsweek reported on the lawsuit:
The Texas doctor who became famous in 2020 for promoting the use of Hydroxychloroquine [HQC], an anti-malarial drug, as “a cure” for COVID-19 has filed a defamation lawsuit against CNN and CNN anchor, Anderson Cooper in the amount of $100 million.
Dr. Stella Immanuel filed a federal lawsuit on Tuesday claiming that, “in an effort to vilify, demonize and embarrass President [Donald] Trump, Cooper and CNN published a series of statements of fact about Dr. Immanuel that injured her reputation and exposed her to public hatred, contempt, ridicule, and financial injury.”
In the suit, Immanuel says Cooper and CNN “effectively caused the deaths of hundreds of thousands whose lives would have been spared if they had been treated early with HCQ.”
In July 2020, then-President Trump tweeted a video of Immanuel speaking on the steps of the Supreme Court building, where she claimed “You don’t need masks, there is a cure…You don’t need people to be locked down.”
In the same filmed event, which Immanuel chronicles in the suit, she said, “All you fake doctors out there that tell me, ‘Yeah. I want a double blinded study.’ I just tell you, quit sounding like a computer, double blinded, double blinded. I don’t know whether your chips are malfunctioning, but I’m a real doctor…we have neurosurgeons, like Sanjay Gupta saying, ‘Yeah, it doesn’t work and it causes heart disease.’ Let me ask you Dr. Sanjay Gupta. Hear me. Have you ever seen a COVID patient?”
A double-blind study is widely considered in the medical community as the gold standard in proving the efficacy of a treatment. It is one of the only ways to remove physician and patient bias from the testing process, as neither knows if the patient is receiving the real treatment or a placebo.
After the video started to gain traction on social media, Anderson Cooper and CNN began making statements to debunk Immanuel’s claims. One CNN video said Dr. Immanuel was “spreading conspiracy theories on COVID-19” and promoted an “unproven drug, hydroxychloroquine.”
The Mercury News also weighed in:
Further, the lawsuit says, CNN and Cooper “juxtaposed a series of facts relating to Dr. Immanuel’s professional medical experience and opinions and her personal religious beliefs so as to imply a connection and create the impression that she was unfit to perform the duties of a licensed medical doctor.”
The “religious beliefs” included statements Immanuel had made in YouTube videos concerning sex acts with disembodied spirits and the use of “alien DNA” in medical treatments. The suit says CNN misquoted her on those matters, though it doesn’t clarify what she claims to have said.
Many other news outlets also reported on Immanuel’s more fringe beliefs, including the Washington Post, the BBC, the Hill, the Daily Beast and Fox News. They are not named in the suit.
The Immanuel video that Trump and Donald Trump Jr. shared was removed by Twitter, Facebook and YouTube, which said it violated policies on spreading medical misinformation.
Early in the pandemic, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration had allowed limited emergency use of hydroxychloroquine in treating COVID-19, but in June 2020 it revoked that authorization, saying studies determined the drug was “unlikely to be effective in treating COVID-19” and that it presented a risk of “serious cardiac adverse events and other serious side effects.”
In addition to $100 million in compensatory damages, Immanuel’s suit seeks punitive damages to be determined by a jury, court costs and interest.
Many mainstream media outlets and several federal health agencies deserve to be sued for billions in damages from COVID-19 hysteria.
CNN is a great place to start!