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The World Health Organization declares the end of the PANDEMIC



coronavirus covid 19

The coronavirus pandemic is no longer a global health emergency The World Health Organization announced, Friday. The pandemic destroyed economies across the globe, killed nearly 7 million people, impacted the mental health of so many citizens and took out many family business’.

It was more then three years ago when the WHO marked Covid-19 as a global health emergency, within a matter of weeks after the declaration the modern world went dark with strict mandates set in place restricting most of the world to their place of dwelling with the exception of only essential trips being made outside of the home.

Citizens around the world had to adapt without any preparation or knowledge of how long this global health emergency was going to last. First, government officials told citizens that masks were bad but then redacted these claims saying that masks were essential in any public facility that was operating. Then citizens were told that they could not leave the house to see even the closest of family members in an effort to slow the spread. Limited capacity in all essential business’ created lines that would wrap around buildings, hand sanitizer around every corner, plexiglass windows at grocery store aisles and mandates that forced people stand 6 feet apart from each other which left us all isolated from one another. Two years of life essentially wiped away leaving humans absent of what they do best, communicate with each other.

WHO Director-General, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus said, “It’s with great hope that I declare COVID-19 over as a global health emergency.”

He continued to say, “that does not mean COVID-19 is over as a global health threat …. COVID has changed our world and it has changed us.”

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Former Harvard medical professor says he was fired for opposing Covid lockdowns and vaccine mandates




“My hope is that someday, Harvard will find its way back to academic freedom and independence.” That is the heartfelt message from Dr. Martin Kulldorff, a former Harvard University professor of medicine since 2003, who recently announced publicly he was fired for “clinging to the truth” in his opposition to Covid lockdowns and vaccine mandates.

Kulldorff posted the news on social media alongside an essay published in the City Journal last week. The epidemiologist and biostatistician also spoke with National Review about the incident. Kulldorff says he was fired by the Harvard-affiliated Mass General Brigham hospital system and put on a leave of absence by Harvard Medical School in November 2021 over his stance on Covid.

Nearly two years later, in October 2023, his leave of absence was terminated as a matter of policy, marking the end of his time at the university. Harvard severed ties with Kulldorff “all on their initiative,” he said.

The history of the medical professional’s public stance on Covid-19 vaccines and mandates is detailed by National Review:

Censorship and rejection led Kulldorff to co-author the Great Barrington Declaration in October 2020 alongside Dr. Sunetra Gupta of Oxford University and Dr. Jay Bhattacharya of Stanford University. Together, the three public-health scientists argued for limited and targeted Covid-19 restrictions that “protect the elderly, while letting children and young adults live close to normal lives,” as Kulldorff put it in his essay.

“The declaration made clear that no scientific consensus existed for school closures and many other lockdown measures. In response, though, the attacks intensified—and even grew slanderous,” he wrote, naming former National Institutes of Health director Francis Collins as the one who ordered a “devastating published takedown” of the declaration.

Testifying before Congress in January, Collins reaffirmed his previous statements attacking the Great Barrington Declaration.

Despite the coordinated effort against it, the document has over 939,000 signatures in favor of age-based focused protection.

The Great Barrington Declaration’s authors, who advocated the quick reopening of schools, have been vindicated by recent studies that confirm pandemic-era school closures were, in fact, detrimental to student learning. The data show that students from third through eighth grade who spent most of the 2020–21 school year in remote learning fell more than half a grade behind in math scores on average, while those who attended school in person dropped a little over a third of a grade, according to a New York Times review of existing studies. In addition to learning losses, school closures did very little to stop the spread of Covid, studies show.

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