Every week for who even knows how long, Texas Children's Hospital has been creating weekly "training" videos for new doctors that aim to brainwash them into hating white people and believing everything the government says about covid, vaccines, pandemics, and pretty much everything else.
Back in August 2021 at the height of covid, Peter Hotez, a dean at the Baylor College of Medicine, led one such training session in which he railed against "far-right extremism and PACs (political action committees) which have become mainstream across the GOP."
What any of this has to do with medicine is unclear, but Hotez would continue during the session to call for "people from Homeland Security, the Justice Department, Commerce Department, State Department" to take disciplinary action against anyone and everyone who questioned the then-conventional "wisdom" about covid, likening detractors against the official narrative to terrorists threatening "nuclear proliferation."
"As academics, this is not stuff we're comfortable talking about or doing, but the health sector has gone about as far as it can with amplifying the message," Hotez yammered in anger, strangely referring to himself as "the OG villain. "Now we need to bring in some heavyweights."
(Related: During covid, hospitals across America became death and murder facilities, facts show.)
Just a few months ago, Hotez was still railing on and on about covid, probably mostly to himself, claiming that those who believe the disease came from a Chinese laboratory as opposed to bat soup at a wet market are engaging in "fruitless scientific witch hunts, which will serve to distract the scientific community."
"Republican members on the House Committee on Oversight and Reform also made a series of misleading or downright outlandish claims. Among them: that they had evidence that COVID-19 likely originated from a laboratory in Wuhan," Hotez wrote in a recent editorial.
Hotez has also whined and complained about people who are opposed to face masks and social distancing, both of which have been thoroughly debunked as doing anything to "stop the spread" of anything – other than insanity – as was originally claimed.
"It's defiance, defiance against masks and social distancing and now vaccines," Hotez complained in another training session attended by budding doctors new to the industry.
"We put a lot of infrastructure in place to combat things like global terrorism, nuclear proliferation, cyberattacks, but this is a far greater killer is anti-science and I've been trying to make that case both to the Biden administration and the United Nations."
In another training session, young doctors were lectured about the mythical concept of "micro-aggressions," which are apparently anything that white people do that non-whites get upset about. When some of the doctors complained about this racist indoctrination, they were accused of engaging in "micro-aggressions" themselves due to their "fragility."
"I think defensiveness is the most common reaction," the trainer said in a follow-up video reprimanding the opposition. "We did do a health equity round on micro-aggressions, and I think that generated the most resistance and additional micro-aggressions."
The most fragile people of all, ironically enough, are LGBTs and particularly transgenders whom we are told might kill themselves or others if someone refers to them by the "wrong" gender pronoun. And we are supposed to take these deranged people seriously and obey their orders?
"The adage that doctors know best has been deteriorating for many decades," one commenter wrote about the lunacy of modern medicine.
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