How the "misinformation busters" could be more effective
Charities are wasting tens of millions of dollars on funding "misinformation busters." Here are my suggestions for how these organization can be a lot more effective than they are now.
A recent report written by Etana Hecht at Dailyclout.io, Meet the “Misinformation Busters”: How They Speak, Who Funds Them & What They Think of You, does an amazing job describing the top organizations that have been created and funded to combat COVID misinformation.
The report concludes that “Despite many millions of dollars pointed toward the effort to keep control over the narrative, the Misinformation Busters are clearly losing.”
That’s unfortunate actually.
So I thought I’d offer all of them some tips on how to be more effective.
My advice to the “misinformation busters” to be more effective
Stop lying to people
Call for information transparency as I have done here. Anyone who is not actively and consistently calling out world governments for hiding the health outcome data should not be trusted. In particular, the mainstream media and medical authorities are silent when it comes to data transparency. None of them should be trusted.
Focus all your efforts on the biggest targets, i.e., the real “misinformation spreaders”: US government health officials, the CDC, FDA, etc. Ignore the smaller misinformation spreaders such as Susan Oliver and her dog Cindy (who is still in training to be a scientist).
Make sure you always present both sides of the story to your readers and let them decide between the best argument from both sides.
Engage the biggest misinformation spreaders in a public debate and ask them tough questions. This is the best way to discredit them in full public view. For example, if you get CDC Director Rochelle Walensky to debate you, ask her how hiding the 700+ safety signals from the public for 2 years enhances public health. People would love to hear her answer questions like this instead of the scripted softball questions she normally gets. Or ask her why they lied to the American people about the stroke risk. The FOIA results clearly showed VAERS noted the risk as well (download the spreadsheet), it wasn’t just VSD. But they claimed to the American people it was just in VSD! Or ask her when the DEATH safety signal triggered in VAERS and why they didn’t notify anyone about it. I have tons of other questions you can ask. Just reach out to me and I’ll give you a list. Ask her why, after the Cleveland Clinic study was made public showing that the more you vax, the higher the infection rate, they didn’t say anything about it. Or use the list from my “Why can’t we talk about it?” article or from my Elephant in the Room presentation.
Feel free to reach out to me or any of my colleagues if you need help. We’re just a phone call away. We are happy to advise you on which statements from the CDC, FDA, WHO, etc. are misinformation. However, in general, government organizations such as the CDC and WHO have been very reliable in spreading misinformation; it’s hard to find anything they’ve said about this pandemic that has been correct. All of us are willing to help you out with this at no charge whatsoever.
Doing just those six things would make your efforts to combat misinformation more effective. And I truly hope you are successful. The CDC and others need to be stopped ASAP.
Misinformation is a bad thing.
The good news is that charities are funding many organizations to combat misinformation.
The bad news is that they have been doing a lousy job primarily because they haven’t been given the proper direction.
This article fixes that.
If the “misinformation busters” follow the six simple steps listed in this article, they will be much more effective doing their job.
I sincerely wish them the best of luck.