BUSTED: W.H.O. and Global Governments used fake data from a suspicious company, that employs a sci-fi writer and adult-content model, to discredit and stop Hydroxychloroquine studies
A tiny company called Surgisphere was caught producing fake data used in the Lancet and NEJM studies cautioning against Hydroxychloroquine. The W.H.O. and other world governments took the data and changed treatment policy around the globe because of it. Will they take responsibility for misleading and causing extensive preventable death around the globe?
A quick dive into LinkdIn revealed that this company only has five employees, with only one of them holding any medical degree – the founder Dr. Sapan Desai. The rest of them have no medical background, instead, they all seem to have experience in marketing, science fiction writing/illustrations, and Adult-Content. Minus the founder, all 4 employees joined the company only 2-3 months ago.
Surgisphere’s website seems to have no internet footprint of their own. In fact, going through the internet archive of the Wayback Machine produced no results. Now they could have put the effort of either blocking the Wayback Machine’s crawl using a tiny code on their site, or they could have requested the removal of their historical snapshots, but we can’t know for sure if the request was made and if it would have been honored to begin with.
Now if you look deeper into Surgisphere, you’ll find that this tiny company has three subsidiaries:
On the bottom of each of those websites, the Surgisphere copyright is publicly visible. All three of these companies have minimum internet footprint with only one historical snapshot on the Wayback Machine for the first two sites.
To make sure the copyright’s belonged to the same Surgisphere, each of the three companies provide a LinkdIn link that all point directly to Dr. Sapan Desai profile.
Just the other day, the Contact link on Surgisphere’s page happened to redirect users to a WordPress template meant for cryptocurrency. The Surgisphere website seems to have changed the link, but yes, we archived that too. This alone should raise questions about how hospitals would be able to contact the company to join its database if their contact was a crypto scam. Keep in mind this all comes from a company that holds highly sensitive records on millions of patients worldwide with the power to influence global policies.
Things began falling apart once people were suspicious of their claims of having data sharing agreements with 1200 hospitals around the world. But when some of those hospitals were questioned about it, they say they have no such agreement and have never even heard of the company.
The following comes from The Guardian:
The Lancet study, which listed Desai as one of the co-authors, claimed to have analysed Surgisphere data collected from nearly 15,000 patients with Covid-19, admitted to 1,200 hospitals around the world, who received hydroxychloroquine alone or in combination with antibiotics. The negative findings made global news and prompted the WHO to halt the hydroxychloroquine arm of its global trials.
But only days later Guardian Australia revealed glaring errors in the Australian data included in the study.
[…] The Guardian has since contacted five hospitals in Melbourne and two in Sydney, whose cooperation would have been essential for the Australian patient numbers in the database to be reached. All denied any role in such a database, and said they had never heard of Surgisphere. Desai did not respond to requests to comment on their statements.
[…] Lancet editor Richard Horton told the Guardian: “Given the questions raised about the reliability of the data gathered by Surgisphere, we have today issued an Expression of Concern, pending further investigation.”
[…] It is not clear from the methodology in the studies that used Surgisphere data, or from the Surgisphere website itself, how the company was able to put in place data-sharing agreements from so many hospitals worldwide, including those with limited technology… Peter Ellis, the chief data scientist of Nous Group, an international management consultancy that does data integration projects for government departments, expressed concern that Surgisphere database was “almost certainly a scam”.
[…] None of the information from Desai’s database has yet been made public, including the names of any of the hospitals, despite the Lancet being among the many signatories to a statement on data-sharing for Covid-19 studies. The Lancet study is now disputed by 120 doctors.
If Hydroxychloroquine turns out to be even slightly beneficial, this would mean that thousands of people around the world may have been killed or had treatment witheld by this little sketchy company.
The question now is, does this company or any of its members have financial ties to drug makers and/or any Democrat linked groups?
A criminal investigation and audit of this company is necessary. Our most esteemed medical journals may have misled the world and caused extensive preventable deaths. Who will take responsibility? Who will be held accountable?
For over 50 years, CDC said hydroxychloroquine is safe to take for any length of time, safe for children, and even safe for pregnant women when taken to prevent malaria. It’s all here: https://www.cdc.gov/malaria/resources/pdf/fsp/drugs/Hydroxychloroquine.pdf
For anyone who tries to argue with you about the side effects, show them this and read the “Adverse Events” on page 12 PDF:
This concerns the entirety of HCQ use over more than 50 years of data, likely millions of uses and of longer-term use than the 5 days recommended for Covid-19 treatment.
Nevertheless, even if the combined HCQ+AZ produced a 10-fold higher incidence of fatal Torsades de Pointes and long QT-interval syndrome than either agent alone, and even if both events were 10-fold underreported in FAERS, thus hypothetically giving 1200 fatal events, that would still be very small compared to the millions of uses of these medications that the FAERS database represents.
As always, God bless America and long live the republic.
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