• A Open Letter To America's Attorneys General

    January 27, 2023

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    Guest post by Paul S. Gardiner

    Here is an important question for America's 50 state attorneys general: if you suspect that thousands of your state's citizens died due to peoples' culpable negligent actions, would you not want to thoroughly investigate these actions to determine if crimes have actually been committed against the citizens of your state? 

    The reason for this question is two-fold: a) the actions and behavior of several high ranking medical, public health, and corporate officials appear to be culpable negligent actions prior to and during the COVID-19 pandemic---their actions may warrant criminal charges of manslaughter and even more serious crimes per a state's criminal statue; and b) noted criminal and international attorney/law professor Dr. Francis Boyle believes it is time for one or more state attorneys general to use their own prosecutorial authority in this matter due to the high probability that the current US Department of Justice will not seriously pursue the matter. 

    Some state criminal statues define culpable or criminal negligence as a course of conduct “---showing reckless disregard for human life, or for the safety of persons exposed to its dangerous effects, or . . . which shows wantonness or recklessness . . . [or] an indifference to the rights of others as is equivalent to an intentional violation of such rights.”

    Publicly available evidence strongly suggests that Americans in each of the 50 states have been subjected to a great nefarious ruse conducted by many of our nation's top medical, public health, and corporate officials. According to the Worldometer website, this ruse has resulted in the deaths of over 1,128.000 Americans with the top three states being California with over 99,000 deaths, Texas with over 92,000 deaths, and Florida with over 84,000 deaths attributed to the COVID-19 virus. Next-of-kin relatives of lost loved ones (victims) can be identified and interviewed to serve as the basis for criminal investigations. 

    Some of the actions where probable culpable negligent behavior occurred include: 

    1. Refusal to recognize/promote highly effective treatments for the COVID-19 virus. 

    2. Promotion of dangerous and deadly treatments for COVID-19 victims. 

    3. Promotion of ineffective and often toxic vaccine booster inoculations. 

    4. Award of dangerous gain-of-function research to the Chinese Wuhan Laboratory. 

    An example of probable culpable negligent behavior is as follows: 

    On December 8 2020, Ivermectin was publicly classified as a "miracle drug" against the COVID-19 virus (testimony of Dr. Pierre Kory, president of the Front Line COVID-19 Critical Care Alliance, before the Senate Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs.) Dr. Kory stated that Ivermectin has the ability "--- to prevent COVID-19, to keep those with early symptoms from progressing to the hyper-inflammatory phase of the disease, and even to help critically ill patients recover." Among other things, Dr. Kory presented evidence of how effectively Ivermectin had been widely used in two countries to prevent the spread of the COVID-19 virus. 

    An August 13, 2021, memorandum of the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (obtained via Project Veritas) states that Ivermectin was "---identified as curative in April 2020" and "works throughout all phases of illness because it both inhibits viral replication and modulates the immune response. Of note, chloroquine phosphate (Hydroxychloriquine), identified April 2020 as curative---."

    Despite strong evidence that Ivermectin (classified as a "miracle drug") and Hydroxychloriquine are effective, safe treatments against the COVID-19 virus, this evidence was dismissed and essentially ignored in favor of using unproven, experimental gene therapy "vaccines". Use of Ivermectin and Hydroxychloriquine would have undoubtedly saved many thousands of lives if they had been supported, widely promoted, and made part of hospital protocol treatments for the COVID-19 virus. 

    Another example of probable culpable negligence is as follows:  

    A US Department of Defense report obtained by Project Veritas states that in March 2018, EcoHealth Alliance approached the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) asking that they conduct gain-of-function bio research of bat borne coronaviruses. The proposal, named Project Defuse, was rejected by DARPA as it was deemed unsafe and violated a moratorium on such research.

    After the rejection, several high level officials collaborated to award the dangerous research to the Wuhan laboratory in China. This research was the root cause of the COVID-19 virus and all the subsequent suffering and death worldwide.

    In sum, it is hoped that the contents of this letter hopefully will cause one or more state attorneys general to initiate a thorough investigation of the above circumstances. For sure, the US Department of Justice most likely will not conduct such an investigation, much less prosecute any high ranking official who committed culpable negligent actions prior to and during the COVID-19 pandemic.

    Lastly, successful prosecution of high ranking, guilty parties who have committed covid-related crimes hopefully will serve as an effective deterrent to the development and spread of future human-engineered viruses. 


    Paul S. Gardiner

    Hoschton, GA 

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    Russ Davis
    Russ Davis
    1 year ago

    I don't want to be pedantic, but it's embarrassing to see a piece's title so blatantly in error ("A Open ..."), failing to realize that it's nouns beginning with a CONSONANT that require the indefinite article a, nouns beginning with a VOWEL rather require the idefinite article an. It's sadly unsurprising the obvious correlation between Biblical illiteracy and illiteracy in general; it would be quite interesting to do a study on how Biblically illiterate those who write pieces showing generally illiteracy are.

    Russ Davis
    Russ Davis
    1 year ago

    At least I must complement getting "attorneys general" right, unlike so many in error by using "attorney generals" in failing to make the noun plural, wrongly putting an "s" on the adjective.

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