Monday, August 24, 2020

no words

Well i have to say .....he was proven wrong's not a hoax ....its a pandemic created ....i call it germ warfare .....i still cannot see how a person eating one bat ......can do this much damage .....i mean....... i know human beings are not hygienic ......but........the way it spread that fast...... it's not done by one person ......I still say it's done in a lab ........there is always someone making money on misery .....if i am wrong why does the pharma make so much money on sick people ......same with dying ...healthy business ........a healthy person is not a profitable person the eyes medical .....doctors insurance ....etc...etc.....we all know ....dying is a healthy business ........that's why i always say someone in the top going to make coin form this man made pandemic .........not to be taken lightly's
 a good way to keep away form filthy unhygeinic people anyways ......i cannot remember the last time i was at wal-mart .......hopefully i don't need  to go there  for many ....many months ........look at the people there after midnight .......

Man who believed virus was hoax loses wife to Covid-19
Marianna Spring - Specialist disinformation reporter, BBC News
Brian with his wife Erin, who passed away this month
Brian with his wife Erin, who passed away this month
A Florida taxi driver, who believed false claims that coronavirus was a hoax, has lost his wife to Covid-19.
Brian Lee Hitchens and his wife, Erin, had read claims online that the virus was fabricated, linked to 5G or similar to the flu.
The couple didn't follow health guidance or seek help when they fell ill in early May. Brian recovered but his 46-year-old wife became critically ill and died this month from heart problems linked to the virus.
Brian spoke to the BBC in July as part of an investigation into the human cost of coronavirus misinformation. At the time, his wife was on a ventilator in hospital.

Deadly conspiracy theories

Erin, a pastor in Florida, had existing health problems - she suffered from asthma and a sleeping disorder.
Her husband explained that the couple did not follow health guidance at the start of the pandemic because of the false claims they had seen online.
Brian continued to work as a taxi driver and to collect his wife's medicine without observing social distancing rules or wearing a mask.
Related: 'Covid-19 vaccine will be ready in 2020 and 2021'
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They had also failed to seek help as soon as possible when they fell ill in May and were both subsequently diagnosed with Covid-19.
Brian and Erin both came across conspiracy theories on Facebook
Brian and Erin both came across conspiracy theories on Facebook
Brian told BBC News that he "wished [he'd] listened from the beginning" and hoped his wife would forgive him.
"This is a real virus that affects people differently. I can't change the past. I can only live in today and make better choices for the future," Brian explained.
"She's no longer suffering, but in peace. I go through times missing her, but I know she's in a better place."

'This thing is real'

Brian said he and his wife didn't have one firm belief about Covid-19. Instead, they switched between thinking the virus was a hoax, linked to 5G technology, or a real, but mild ailment. They came across these theories on Facebook.
"We thought the government was using it to distract us," Brian explained, "or it was to do with 5G."
But after the couple fell ill with the virus in May, Brian took to Facebook in a viral post to explain that he'd been misled by what he'd seen online about the virus.
"If you have to go out please use wisdom and don't be foolish like I was so the same thing won't happen to you like it happened to me and my wife," he wrote.
In May, a BBC team tracking coronavirus misinformation found links to assaults, arson and deaths.
Doctors and experts have warned that the potential for indirect harm caused by rumours, conspiracy theories and bad health information online remains huge - especially as anti-vaccination conspiracies are being spread on social media.
While social media companies have made attempts to tackle misinformation about coronavirus on their platforms, critics argue that more needs to be done in the coming months.
A Facebook spokesperson told the BBC: "We don't allow harmful misinformation on our platforms and between April and June we removed more than seven million pieces of harmful Covid-19 misinformation, including claims relating to false cures or suggestions that social distancing is ineffective."

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