“The Trump administration has submitted a petition to the US Federal Communications Commission as part of an effort to prevent online censorship.” [Source: theepochtimes.com (USA)]
In the area of natural approaches to preventing and controlling the coronavirus pandemic, censorship of online information is becoming increasingly prevalent. To the clear benefit of the drug industry, for example, steps are being taken to ban online content containing medical advice that contradicts coronavirus recommendations of the World Health Organization (WHO), an agency of the United Nations. In this respect it is no coincidence that the WHO accepts millions of dollars each year in donations from drug companies.
Demanding that tech firms help stop the spread of advice it deems to be false, the WHO has recently been urging them to take action over the term coronavirus bringing up information about natural health therapies in internet search results. This is despite the fact that there is abundant scientific evidence that micronutrients are effective tools against viral infections.
In March 2020, Chinese doctors reported the successful treatment of coronavirus patients with high-dose vitamin C. Hospitals in New York state are similarly now using this micronutrient, with the Shanghai Medical Association officially recommending high-dose vitamin C for even light infection with the virus. Moreover, a recent study conducted by scientists at the Dr. Rath Research Institute in California has shown that a micronutrient combination that includes vitamin C, as well as certain amino acids, polyphenols, and trace elements, is able to suppress angiotensin-converting enzyme 2 (ACE2) – the ‘entry door’ via which coronaviruses enter body cells.
Despite this scientific evidence, YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki has stated on CNN that any videos advising people to take vitamin C or which go against WHO coronavirus recommendations will now be removed from her company’s platform. Other social media firms have been taking similar action, with some posts having warning signs placed over them and others being deleted.
To learn how coronavirus laws contravene the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights, read this article on our website.