The coronavirus or COVID-19 pandemic is characterised by competing theories premised on layers of disinformation and some truth. Individual experts and analysts are attempting to interpret information and put forward their own hypotheses with varying degrees of certainty. Ego plays a large part and some prognostications are hubristic in the extreme. Of course, many observers too latch on to their own particular preference, particularly as it supports their own world view or narrative.
Today, through the distributed, co-creative learning network that has grown over the last 8 years or so, a new slant on the fake pandemic emerged that is worthy of exploration but with everyone working in compartmentalised silos and motivated under their own set of incentives and penalties, this angle is unlikely to be explored quickly enough to be useful, unless there is a fundamental change in the way we do science (and every other form of academic research and analysis).
Are glyphosate and COVID-19 connected? Glyphosate, one of the most toxic chemicals in the world, may be the key to why some people get severely ill from COVID-19. Derrick Broze interviews Dr. Stephanie Seneff about her recent paper discussing the potential for glyphosate to play a role in diagnosis of COVID-19.
Connecting the Dots: Glyphosate and COVID-19 by Dr. Stephanie Seneff
Stephanie Seneff refers to patterns and mentions bio-diesel and vaping as potential contributors to unusual lung tissue damage observed in alleged COVID-19 victims. Our trained or conditioned (mostly among experts) misunderstanding of viruses and the immune system is blinding us to what may really be going on with this fabricated pandemic.
In a paper published in November 2019, based on the work of Critical Thinking, we explained how institutional hierarchy is structurally blind to reality,
Findings: Academia’s institutional hierarchy perpetuates ignorance of the current political economy which functions as a mechanism to farm humans and harvest the wealth they create.
Research limitations/implications: If we are to understand the global political economy and our role within it, we need to explore events, issues and the world from multiple perspectives. Therefore, it is imperative that we step aside from institutional hierarchies and their authorised narratives
If experts and analysts collaborate to co-create a shared understanding of the reality of this alleged “crisis”, we will quickly find answers and will be on our way to dismantling the shackles and chains that bind us all.