There's an old saying, unknown origin, that connects what people think and reality. It goes: "I can walk into a garage and call myself a Chevy, but that doesn't make me one."

That truism, it appears, now is being openly challenged ... by a man from Norway, a healthy man, who insists he is a "disabled woman." Under the transgender agenda, promoted these days by no less than Joe Biden, men routinely are given credence when they call themselves a woman, or vice versa, but the case of Jorund Alme seems to take it a step further.

Healthy man insists he is 'disabled woman'
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Healthy man insists he is 'disabled woman'

There's an old saying, unknown original that connects what people think and reality. It goes: "I can walk into a garage and call myself a Chevy, but that doesn't make me one."

During seven hours of questioning in a landmark lawsuit alleging the federal government colluded with social media companies to censor speech, Dr. Anthony Fauci confirmed the communist Chinese government convinced him to press for the crippling COVID-19 lockdowns, according to attorneys and plaintiffs who were at the deposition Wednesday.

Fauci, who is retiring as director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases after 38 years, also was unable to cite any study backing his sudden change of position on the effectiveness of masks in curbing the spread of the SARS-CoV-2 virus. The court ordered that the deposition be sealed. However, California physician Aaron Kheriaty, who is one of the plaintiffs, reported via Twitter that Fauci confirmed NIAID deputy Cliff Lane convinced him to press for the lockdowns after returning in February 2020 from a trip to China with a World Health Organization delegation.

Deposition: Fauci admits China convinced him to push lockdowns
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Deposition: Fauci admits China convinced him to push lockdowns

During seven hours of questioning in a landmark lawsuit alleging the federal government colluded with social media companies to censor speech, Dr. Anthony Fauci confirmed the communist Chinese government convinced him to press for the crippling COVID

(ZEROHEDGE) – The U.S. outbreak of avian influenza or bird flu is now the worst on record, with 50.54 million birds culled, U.S. Department of Agriculture data showed on Thursday. 

Earlier this week, the outbreak at a commercial turkey farm in South Dakota resulted in tens of thousands of birds being culled to avoid spreading. This was enough to top the previous record of 50.5 million birds that died in the 2015 avian-flu outbreak. Readers have been well-informed this year about the devastating bird flu outbreak ravaging commercial poultry farms nationwide. We cautioned at the start of this month of the "possibility of additional outbreaks" and noted ahead of Thanksgiving that supermarket egg prices were hyperinflating because a large swath of the nation's egg-laying hens was wiped out.

U.S. bird flu outbreak officially becomes worst on record
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U.S. bird flu outbreak officially becomes worst on record

The U.S. outbreak of avian influenza or bird flu is now the worst on record, with 50.54 million birds culled, U.S. Department of Agriculture data showed on Thursday. 

In a lawsuit by three doctors accusing the FDA of interfering in their treatment of COVID-19 patients with ivermectin, a lawyer for the agency insisted that urging people to "stop" taking the medicine was merely an informal recommendation.

The fact that the "recommendation" – which included mocking the drug as "horse dewormer" – prompted hospitals and pharmacies to ban its use for COVID-19 doesn't mean the FDA bears any responsibility, contended Isaac Belfer in a hearing in federal court in Texas. "The cited statements were not directives. They were not mandatory. They were recommendations. They said what parties should do," Belfer said Nov. 1, Epoch Times reported.

FDA claims ivermectin 'horse dewormer' smear only a 'recommendation'
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FDA claims ivermectin 'horse dewormer' smear only a 'recommendation'

In a lawsuit by three doctors accusing the FDA of interfering in their treatment of COVID-19 patients with ivermectin, a lawyer for the agency insisted the guidance to "stop" taking the medicine was merely an informal recommendation.

(STUDY FINDS) – Could making neighborhoods greener be the secret to longer, healthier lives for residents? One long-term project that saw nearly 50,000 trees planted over three decades in Portland shows a significant correlation between overall health and longevity among the surrounding population.

Between 1990 and 2019, an Oregon-based campaign called Friends of Trees added 49,246 trees to Portland’s streets and kept record of where and when they did so. Although there is existing evidence for an association between nature and reduced risk of death, prior research hasn’t been so reliable. “Most studies use satellite imaging to estimate the vegetation index, which does not distinguish different types of vegetation and cannot be directly translated into tangible interventions,” says Payam Dadvand, ISGlobal researcher and senior author of the study, in a media release.


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