California’s Golden State Killer Turned Out to be a Cop — But Did He Really Act Alone?

In the spring of 2018, police finally ended California’s 40-year manhunt for the Golden State Killer, also known as the Visalia Ransacker, the East Area Rapist and the Original Night Stalker. One of the reasons this serial murderer was able to elude police and investigators for so long was because he himself was a cop.

On April 24, 2018, the FBI and Sacramento area police took into custody Joseph James DeAngelo, age 72, on suspicion of committing at least 13 murders, more than 50 rapes and over 100 burglaries throughout the state of California between 1974 and 1986. All but one murder was committed before 1981.

DeAngelo pleaded guilty in June 2020 to the 13 murders and other crimes and was spared the death penalty because of his plea. So far, he hasn’t said much, but his relatives have been providing some color. For example, they say that when he was 9 or 10 years old, he witnessed his 7-year-old sister Connie being raped by two pedophile airmen at an Air Force base warehouse in Germany.

Like many of his ilk, he cryptically referred to an inner personality named “Jerry” that had apparently forced him to commit the wave of crimes that ended abruptly in 1986.

“I didn’t have the strength to push him out,” DeAngelo said. “He made me. He went with me. It was like in my head, I mean, he’s a part of me. I didn’t want to do those things. I finally pushed Jerry out and had a happy life.”

The Golden State Killer’s (GSK) targets were usually women; but later, when his manhood was challenged as too cowardly to deal with men, his M.O. shifted to attacks on couples, who he would usually kill. He was also described as poorly endowed.

Investigators believed the GSK is responsible for three major unsolved crime sprees in California. His first spree, from April 1974 to December 1975, involved a series of home ransackings in the somewhat rural community of Visalia, near Stockton. These earlier breaking-and-entering crimes appeared to be more about thrills and aggressive voyeurism than robbery. But, much like the Canadian sadist Col. David Russell Williams, over time his crimes escalated.

Read “Profiles in Sadism: The Highly Decorated, Highly Despicable Canadian Colonel David Russell Williams”

Unlike Williams, who was sloppy, GSK was organized, stealthy and meticulous; and thus, he terrorized for years. He narrowly escaped capture during an attempted break in when encountered a police officer.

The following image is a map designed by DeAngelo that shows a neighborhood he targeted in some detail. He labeled it the “punishment map.” It was found near a Dec. 9, 1978, crime scene in Danville, a small community South of San Francisco. It was of enough interest that police officials put out a video on it. Officials believe this map may have been worked on by more than one person (stated at minute 03:24). Suburban neighborhoods were his hunting ground, where he felt in his element. Obviously, this map can be studied by a serious criminal for escape routes and concealment. Note the faint markings for trails through nearby woods.

After his close call with the police officer in Visalia, the “Ransacker” changed jobs, joining a police station in Auburn, Calif., where he shifted to terrorizing the eastern Sacramento area. His crimes then escalated from ransacking to rape and eventually murder. Investigators say DeAngelo’s violent spree ended in 1986 at the age of 40 after the birth of his daughter.

Did Greg Sanchez Put An End to the GSK Killings? DeAngelo Called it Quits.

The GSK in 1981 came up against a heroic 6’3″ male, Gregory Sanchez, who fought him to the bitter end. The killer narrowly survived the confrontation and perhaps decided to call it quits, at least for five years. He committed one last murder, that of an 18-year-old female in 1986. But much like Dennis Rader, the Wichita BTK killer, the GSK kept taunting his surviving victims and the police.

DeAngelo was married throughout his entire nocturnal crime sprees. How did that work?

The series “Dark Minds” aired shortly before DeAngelo was arrested. This, and a book written on the cases, and a DNA database helped provide tips pointing to this suspect. Police grabbed DNA samples from curbside trash to make the bust.

“Dark Minds” describes GSK’s M.O. and profiled the killer. It also details the nature of his crimes. It turned out to be quite accurate, although the real shocker was that DeAngelo was not just ex-military but was a police officer from 1973-1979 in the midst of his first two sprees.

The second video is with one of the chief investigators on the bust and gives more details inside the investigations now that DeAngelo is in custody.

In 1971, DeAngelo attended Sacramento State University where he focused on criminal law and received a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice. From 1973 to 1975, he worked as a police officer in Exeter, Calif., near Visalia. Eventually, he was promoted to sergeant and put in charge of the police department’s Joint Attack on Burglary program. GSK knew not to crap on his own turf, but Visalia is only five miles away. Yes, not a small detail, but not mentioned much in open-source researches.

While committing his 1976 to 1979 Sacramento crime spree as the East Area rapist, he was a police officer in nearby old gold-mining community Auburn. In July 1979, when he was caught shoplifting a hammer and dog repellent, he was sentenced to six months probation in October that year — and dismissed from the police force.

He had committed 52 of his serious rapes and murders while he was an active duty police officer.

As soon as he was fired from the police force, he headed to southern California where he committed most of his murders over the next two years and earned the moniker of the Original Night Stalker, though nobody at the time made the connection between the serial killings. Wikipedia says his source of income and employment was unknown in the 1980s.

DeAngelo as police officer with composite drawing

Winter Watch Takeaway: We have seen or have suspected insider involvement of psychopathic police in a number of these high-profile cases, such as the Brabant Killers and the Franklin and Dutroux scandals. We believe it is part of a larger organized infestation operation or network that is totally underappreciated. Or, as in the case of Ted Bundy and John Wayne Gacy, these criminals are involved in some way with crisis lines, community policing advisories or are fraternizing with police. Additionally, once police officers are shown to be involved, this news is tends to be hushed up and mentioned only in passing. We most definitely believe something is very off about police in the Smiley Face Killings.

Read “Smiley Face Murders: More Victims, A Mother’s Torment and Strange Parallels to Belgium’s Dutroux Murders”

In the GSK cases, most victims (and local police) were forewarned. A prowler was seen (or heard) on the property before the attacks, and many had experienced prior break ins. It is believed that the offender had a pattern of conducting extensive reconnaissance on several homes in a targeted neighborhood before selecting one for attack.

He was known to look in the windows of future victims and prowl in the yards of homes for several nights before attacking. He is believed to have entered the homes of future victims to unlock windows, unload guns and plant ligatures for later use. He frequently telephoned them before the attack, sometimes for months in advance, to learn their daily routines. He would sometimes hang up the phone or pretend to have the wrong number.

Somehow, he was able to avoid police road blocks and dragnets. Was he utilizing his access to police patrol routes and practices? Listening to police radio?

So the question begs: How could this criminal have operated so openly and brazenly? What did he have direct access to, or who tipped him off? These are logical but still unanswered questions.

Did DeAngelo Have Accomplices?

Although a narrative is usually spun that serial killers are lone wolves, there are a number of high profile sadistic serial killing cases where the main culprit has a flying-monkey-type accomplice. After decades of hearing the lone-wolf narrative in the Son of Sam murders, it’s now widely acknowledged — and freely admitted by David Berkowitz himself — that an entire criminal network or cult was involved.

Read “Son of Sam’ Berkowitz Was Not a Lone-Wolf Killer”

At least one of the composite drawings of the period capture DeAngelo’s likeness well. But who are the others shown? There are many others, and, of course, many are inconclusive. But the accomplice theory is far from debunked.

These secondary flying-monkey individuals are usually subservient assistants or spectators. They sometimes are not hands-on in killings or interacting directly with victims. In terms of profiling, one wonders if performing live for an audience of other dark, discordian individuals wouldn’t be more satisfying for these warped killers than always going solo? Could GSK come across or compromise such deviants in the course of his police work? Of course, at some point GSK could have disposed of a flying monkey.

We examined this flying-monkey accomplice M.O. in the spree of “Freeway Killer” William Bonin (1947-1996). Vernon Butts (1959-1981), one of Bonin’s henchmen, freely admitted to taking great delight in watching Bonin kidnap, torture, rape and murder young male victims.

Read “Freeway Killer William Bonin: Ringleader Template of a Band of Sadistic Homosexual Killers”

The GSK would usually prowl and move about the victim’s house for about two hours. He would turn off heaters or air conditioners and create complete silence. He would come back for multiple rapes during the course of his intrusion. How did he manage to turn on lights and rummage about in the middle of the night for hours without attracting attention? Did he have a lookout? Is that why he always went back and forth from the victim’s bedroom? Did he have a police scanner?

In at least four cases attributed to DeAngelo — three in Sacramento and one in Concord — victims heard him speaking to someone else. And in at least one of those cases, the victim thought she could hear a second voice.

In the Concord case, the victim said the Golden State Killer entered the garage with a bag full of stolen items and said to someone, “Take this to the car.”

In a Sacramento attack, one victim heard the East Area Rapist speaking to someone outside. Another heard the rapist in their living room saying to someone: “I thought I told you to shut up.”

During attack #24, which is described on a cold case website here, the female victim thought she heard muffled voices, and one of those voices sounded like a woman.

In the Concord attack on Oct. 13, 1978, a man and woman claiming to be from a Mormon church visited before the assault. Before then, most Mormon visits were from two men. And just before a murder in Goleta, Calif., several eyewitnesses claimed they saw two prowlers at different times: one was a woman with dark hair in her mid-20s and the other was a white male between 5’8″ and 5’10”.

A young Sacramento couple, Brian and Katie Maggiore, were walking their dog in the Rancho Cordova area on the night of Feb. 2, 1978, near where five East Area Rapist attacks had occurred. The Maggiores came across what witnesses suggested were two burglars in their backyard and were chased down and shot dead after a confrontation.

Who were Joseph DeAngelo’s known associates and friends during this period?

Image result for maggiore revised
Sacramento Bee, Feb. 16, 1978

The Revelation of John


In August of 2005, I chartered a 36-foot sailboat on the Aegean island of Kos—where the ancient Greek physician, Hippocrates was born—and sailed up to the island of Patmos. The final leg from Leros took me all day, and it was dusk as I arrived at the island’s marina. The next morning I wandered into town to get a coffee, and as I passed a news-stand, I saw the on the front page of the International Herald Tribune a photograph of a large swath of New Orleans under water. Hurricane Katrina had just made landfall, flooding the city.

Later that day I wandered up to a cave that was purportedly the home of John of Patmos when he lived on the island and had his nightmarish Revelation (Greek: Apocalypse) of the end of the world.

Most vivid and frightening is his vision of Four Horsemen who are unleashed on the earth. The first is mounted on a white horse, armed with a bow, and adorned with a crown. He apparently represents Pestilence. The second is mounted on a red horse and armed with a sword. He is thought to represent Civil War. The third, who apparently represents Famine, rides a black horse and carries a scale. Upon the fourth horse is mounted a pale and gaunt figure who represents Death.

Albrecht Duerer: Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse

John of Patmos has traditionally been identified as one and the same as John the Apostle, but many scholars have noted that the former’s Greek contains many grammatical errors and odd word choices, while the latter’s Greek is flawless. To me, this suggests that we don’t know who John of Patmos was, which makes him all the more intriguing.

He was apparently exiled to Patmos by Roman authorities because he preached the Christian faith, which was proscribed and heavily persecuted under the reigns of Nero and his successors in the 1st century AD. Historians think he was sent packing to the desolate island under Domitian (81-96).

However, in John’s reflections on the depravity of Roman rule, he seems to have been thinking mostly about Nero, who ordered cruel and sadistic persecutions of the Christian congregation in Rome after the Great Fire of 64.

Tacitus and Suetonius claimed that Nero himself set fire to the city because he (an aesthete) found the old buildings shabby and he wanted an excuse to rebuild them. Tacitus went as far as claiming that Nero wanted to burn the entire city down in order to re-found it and name it Neropolis.

It’s tough to say if the accounts of Tacitus and Suetonius were based on solid evidence or anti-Nero propaganda, given that the Emperor was hated by many of his Roman contemporaries, including the influential writer, Pliny the Elder.

According to Tacitus, Nero blamed the catastrophe on the obscure sect of people living in the city. They were, he claimed, a superstitious bunch who committed abominations in their communion rite of eating of the body and drinking of the blood of their crucified man-god. To punish them for their alleged arson, he ordered them burned alive.

That John of Patmos was thinking about Nero finds support in verse 13:8, which reads:

Wisdom is needed here; one who understands can calculate the number of the beast, for it is a number that stands for a person. His number is six hundred and sixty-six.

The Greek name “Nero Caesar” translated into Hebrew is NRON QSRN, which adds up to six hundred and sixty-six.

John understood that the Roman imperial administration was immensely organized and powerful, with disciplined legions that could swiftly reach anywhere in the world and destroy any group of men who opposed their rule. However, as he saw it, this great earthly power was not guided by wisdom, truth, and goodness, but by an insatiable desire for aggrandizement and total domination of all people.

I have never known what to make of John, but lately I’ve been thinking a lot about him and his strange Revelation.

Johnny Depp & Marilyn Manson Sing for Satan

Real History Channel

How many times have we heard Fake News dismissively mock the “conspiracy theory”™  about elite Satanists and sex rings? The deceptive tactic never varies. They will openly state the seemingly unbelievable truth — thus allowing it to knock itself down as ridiculous. Here’s a typical example — of 100s —  from a New York Slimes article of about a month ago:

“By now, you’ve probably heard of QAnon, the internet conspiracy theory …  the core falsehood of QAnon is that “a group of Satan-worshiping elites run a child sex ring.”

Back in the 1980s & again in the 90s, such allegations were dismissed as part of the latest “Satanic Panic.” We’re all supposed to respond: “Ha ha. Satanists. Ha ha. These right wing people really are crazy. Ha ha.”

The evidence and in-your-face symbolism supporting the “Satanic Panic” — though abundant and compelling — is always swept aside by apologists by claiming  that the symbolism is just “performance art.” This soothing falsehood is usually enough to put a normie back to sleep. But a 2017 music video, which we only just now stumbled across, cannot be explained away so easily by the normies in your life. The song is titled, “Say10” (Satan), from the album “Heaven Upside Down” by admitted Satanist Marilyn Manson.


Ted Nugent Attacks Ukraine’s Zelensky as ‘Homosexual Weirdo’ in Off the Rails Trump Rally Rant Before National Anthem

March 31, 2023 Winter Watch Around the Web, Politics, US News 2

Mediaite | March 25, 2023

Ted Nugent performed at Donald Trump’s Saturday rally in Waco, Texas where the rocker dubbed Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky a “homosexual weirdo.”

In a rant on taxes, Nugent screamed about multiple things the federal government is paying for that he’s not in approval of, including supporting Ukraine while the country continues to fight off an invasion by Russian President Vladimir Putin.

“I want my money back! I didn’t authorize any money to Ukraine to some homosexual weirdo!” Nugent yelled. “I want my money back!”


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Hospitals are suppressing effective COVID treatments, says Dr. Chuck Thurston – Brighteon.TV

Image: Hospitals are suppressing effective COVID treatments, says Dr. Chuck Thurston – Brighteon.TV

(Natural News) Hospitals are indeed suppressing effective treatments against Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) infection, according to veteran physician Dr. Chuck Thurston.

During the March 27 episode of the Brighteon.TV program “Pass The Salt,” he disclosed to program host Coach Dave Daubenmire that he was prevented from using hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) during his stint at the Billie Jean King COVID Hospital in Queens, New York. He added that the left-leaning investors all bought up the HCQ so nobody can have it.

“We didn’t put too many people on the ventilator because we didn’t need to [and] because HCQ cured them,” he told Daubenmire. “And then, we found people who were being transferred from Manhattan hospitals where the doctors in Manhattan were actually using [intravenous] vitamin C and some other pretty effective antiviral things that work all the time.”

As an alternative to HCQ, Thurston – a board-certified emergency doctor with about 50 years of experience under his belt – utilized antibodies from a patient who had COVID-19 and recovered.

He noted that HCQ, ivermectin and quercetin are called ionophores because they contain the zinc ion that kills SARS-CoV-2. While vitamins C and D help the immune system, zinc is what actually kills the pathogen responsible for COVID-19.

Thurston’s treatment protocol is reminiscent of the Zelenko protocol used by the late Dr. Vladimir “Zev” Zelenko, who died of cancer in June 2022 at the age of 48. The Ukrainian-born family physician initially used a combination of zinc, the antibiotic azithromycin and HCQ for his eponymous protocol. He later shifted to using quercetin after HCQ was prohibited for use against COVID-19 in his home state of New York. (Related: Dr. Zev Zelenko discusses his Covid treatment protocol with Clay Clark – Brighteon.TV.)


Thurston also advised against getting the COVID-19 injection because it wipes out all the natural antibodies that protect the body from disease.

Hospital COVID-19 protocol kills people

Thurston lamented how standard medicine has gone down the drain nowadays, adding that COVID-19 protocols in hospitals are actually killing people instead of helping them get well.

He debunked claims that there is a 0.01 percent chance of surviving a COVID-19 infection. According to Thurston, people who died of COVID-19 had other conditions such as obesity, diabetes, hypertension and allergies to drugs such as lisinopril.

Massive doses of steroids, which many hospitals used to address COVID-19, also suppressed patients’ immune systems. The physician stressed that large doses of steroids were unnecessary, and that only a little puff from a budesonide aerosol inhaler would do. Isolated hospital rooms were also a problem as they were negative pressure rooms, Thurston added.

His use of antibodies from a person who previously had COVID also landed him in hot water. Thurston’s efforts to imbue patients with “passive immunity” from antibodies cost him his job at a Laredo hospital. The doctor’s act of saving lives also compromised the hospital’s “bounty” amounting to between $35,000 and $100,000 per deceased COVID-19 victim.

Visit for more stories about the suppression of COVID-19 treatments.

Watch the March 27 episode of “Pass The Salt” below. “Pass The Salt” with Coach Dave Daubenmire airs every Sunday at 7-8 p.m. and every Monday at 11 a.m.-12 p.m. on Brighteon.TV.

More related stories:

Pioneer of hydroxychloroquine-zinc protocol for covid calls plandemic a “war against God”.

Hydroxychloroquine: the “fringe” treatment for coronavirus that actually works, but that few are able to access.

NO TREATMENT ALLOWED: Sarasota Memorial Hospital punishes doctor for mentioning that ivermectin cured his patients of covid.

Doctor who testified about ivermectin as early COVID treatment forced out of hospital board meeting.

Dr. Lee Merritt tells Dr. Alan Keyes: Effective COVID treatments are suppressed to continue push for vaccines – Brighteon.TV.

Sources include:

Mask Study Imploding Cochrane Collaboration in Latest Debacle

  • A 2023 study published in the Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews found wearing masks “makes little or no difference” in COVID-19 transmission

  • The New York Times got involved and columnist Zeynep Tufekci published an opinion piece titled, “Here’s Why the Science Is Clear That Masks Work,” in rebuttal — and reached out to Cochrane

  • Cochrane’s editor in chief released a statement about the study, stating the implication “masks don’t work” is an “inaccurate and misleading interpretation,” and they were calling on the authors to change the study’s summary and abstract

  • The study’s authors were blindsided by the statement, and the lead author reiterated, “There is just no evidence that they [masks] make any difference. Full stop”

  • In 2006, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation gave a $1.15-million grant to Cochrane, which subsequently published controversial and heavily criticized research in favor of HPV vaccines, which Gates has widely supported

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The Cochrane Database of Systematic Reviews (CDSR) has long been considered a gold standard in research, as its reviews take into account all available empirical evidence to reach conclusions about any given topic. A systematic review is essentially a “study of studies,” which can generate “authoritative and reliable information.”

Their reviews are then updated every few years to ensure they reflect the latest research

and are considered valuable decision-making tools for researchers, health care workers and policy makers alike.

Unfortunately, Cochrane’s unbiased reputation has been tarnished, and its editor in chief, Karla Soares-Weiser, appears to have sold out to the mainstream narrative, going so far as to throw her own researchers under the bus in the process. It all stems back to a study on masks — one of the most controversial topics of the pandemic.

A team of researchers led by Tom Jefferson of the University of Oxford has been studying “interventions for the interruption or reduction of the spread of respiratory viruses” since 2006. Beginning in 2010, they began focusing on “physical interventions,” — including screening at entry ports, isolation, quarantine, physical distancing, personal protection, hand hygiene, face masks, glasses and gargling — to prevent respiratory virus transmission.

The review was updated in 2011, 2020 and again in 2023.

The latest update added 11 new randomized controlled trials (RCTs) and cluster-RCTs, six of which were conducted during the COVID-19 pandemic, for a total number of 78 RCTs reviewed. In terms of medical and surgical masks, the team found “moderate-certainty evidence” that they’re useless compared to no masks:

“Wearing masks in the community probably makes little or no difference to the outcome of influenza‐like illness (ILI)/COVID‐19 like illness compared to not wearing masks … Wearing masks in the community probably makes little or no difference to the outcome of laboratory‐confirmed influenza/SARS‐CoV‐2 compared to not wearing masks.”

Even in the case of N95 and P2 respirators, no clear benefit was found. In the study’s plain language summary, it’s noted:

“Four studies were in healthcare workers, and one small study was in the community. Compared with wearing medical or surgical masks, wearing N95/P2 respirators probably makes little to no difference in how many people have confirmed flu (5 studies; 8407 people); and may make little to no difference in how many people catch a flu‐like illness (5 studies; 8407 people), or respiratory illness (3 studies; 7799 people).”

During the pandemic, you may remember, magical thinking relating to masks created one of the most polarized debates in U.S. history and led to “anti-maskers” being labeled as “grandma killers.”

So you can imagine the uproar when Cochrane released its findings.

True to form, The New York Times got involved and columnist Zeynep Tufekci published an opinion piece titled, “Here’s Why the Science Is Clear That Masks Work,”

in rebuttal and a video rebuttal that you can view below.

“Tufekci argued that despite no high-quality data, we could conclude, based on poor evidence, that masks do work,” Maryanne Demasi, Ph.D., a former medical scientist with the University of Adelaide and former reporter for ABC News in Australia, reported on Substack. “Tufekci also reached out to Cochrane for comment, and presumably, pressured Cochrane into publishing a statement on its website.”

In the statement, Soares-Weiser, Cochrane’s editor in chief, stated the finding that “masks don’t work” is an “inaccurate and misleading interpretation,” and they were “engaging with the review authors with the aim of updating the Plain Language Summary and abstract.”

“Cochrane’s statement was interpreted widely as an ‘apology,’ and in some cases, tweeters

believed the review was ‘retracted,'” Demasi explained.

Demasi spoke with lead author Jefferson about the unexpected statement. “It was upsetting,” Jefferson said. “Cochrane has thrown its own researchers under the bus again. The apology issued by Cochrane is from Soares-Weiser, not from the authors of the review.”

Demasi also interviewed Jefferson after the mask study was initially published, and he was clear about its findings, stating, “There is just no evidence that they make any difference. Full stop.”

Noting that there wasn’t much change in the findings from the 2020 review to 2023, Jefferson said the study was ready to be released in early 2020, as the pandemic was starting, “but Cochrane held it up for seven months before it was finally published in November 2020. Those seven months were crucial. During that time, it was when policy about masks was being formed. Our review was important, and it should have been out there.”

He believes that Cochrane intentionally delayed publication of the mask study until it could massage the results to fit with the narrative that masks work:

“For some unknown reason, Cochrane decided it needed an ‘extra’ peer-review. And then they forced us to insert unnecessary text phrases in the review like ‘this review doesn’t contain any covid-19 trials,’ when it was obvious to anyone reading the study that the cut-off date was January 2020.

… During those 7 months, other researchers at Cochrane produced some unacceptable pieces of work, using unacceptable studies, that gave the ‘right answer.'”

This time around, Jefferson and colleagues don’t intend to let Cochrane bully them into changing their study results to appease the media. He told Demasi:

“We’ve decided that we are going to write to Cochrane leadership and complain about the way this has been handled … In this instance, Soares-Weiser has gone outside the normal channels and made decisions without any consultation with the authors of the review. It is unacceptable.

… I will also contact the New York Times about the article where Tufekci used her platform to attack my credibility. She mentioned my name six times in her piece, despite there being multiple authors on the Cochrane review.

She has no track record of publishing original research on acute respiratory illnesses, and it appears that if she does not like what’s in the review, it’s open season on the scientists … We are the copyright holders of the review, so we decide what goes in or out of the review. We do not change our reviews on the basis of what the media wants.”

When you’re one of the richest people in the world, you can buy virtually anything you want — including control of the media and academia. In the past, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation (BMGF) funded the placement of “educational” messages in popular TV shows such as “ER,” “Law & Order: SVU,” and “Private Practice,” including topics such as HIV prevention, surgical safety and the spread of infectious diseases, i.e., vaccinations.

In 2006, the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation (BMGF) also gave a $1.15-million grant to Cochrane to “support the development of Cochrane’s next generation evidence system, with a specific focus on maternal and child health … a major component of Cochrane’s wider technology development program designed to address the challenge of ever-increasing health data.”

As for why BMGF and other foundations that funded Cochrane may have been interested in this venture, Children’s Health Defense reported:

“[T]he foundations’ targeted pots of money appear to be helping Cochrane build a ‘next-generation evidence system’ that will use technological advances and machine learning to maximize the impact of ‘Big Data.’

Vaccination is one of the policy arenas where the rollout of Big Data is being most enthusiastically embraced, with researchers acclaiming Big Data’s potential to streamline the delivery of ‘rationally designed vaccines’ and to ‘track the success of vaccination campaigns’ …

BMGF is actively promoting Big Data as a vaccination tool in the developing world, where it can ‘track pandemics’ and help vaccine workers ‘determine what percent of a region they have immunized from a disease.'”

In 2018, a Cochrane review of human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine

was heavily criticized for conflicts of interest of the authors, including Dr. Lauri Markowitz, a CDC employee involved in the HPV vaccination program.

In a BMJ rapid response, it was further noted, “The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation has been very influential in promoting HPV vaccination. In regards to the Cochrane HPV vaccine review, Cochrane has a conflict of interest in that it is a beneficiary of Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation funding.”

Children’s Health Defense added:

“A … Cochrane review highly favorable to the human papillomavirus (HPV) vaccine — one of the most disastrous vaccines ever rushed onto the market — suggests that the foundations are getting plenty of bang for their charitable buck.

Despite ample indications that manufacturers used phony placebos and other statistical gimmicks to hide the serious risks of HPV vaccines, and mounting evidence of other ‘deceptive practices …’ [the review] of HPV vaccines reported no increased risk of serious adverse effects and concluded that deaths reported in HPV studies ‘have been judged not to be related to the vaccine.’

These conclusions likely were well received by … BMGF, which has supported the HPV vaccine’s introduction around the world.”

Suffice to say, even “gold-standard” research organizations like Cochrane have been infiltrated by globalists looking to further their world domination narrative — mask-wearing included. If there were any doubt, consider the story of professor Dr. Peter Gøtzsche, a Danish physician-researcher who co-founded the Cochrane Collaboration in 1993.

Cochrane’s reputation remained remarkably unblemished all the way up until 2018, when Gøtzsche and Cochrane-affiliated researchers Lars Jørgensen and Jefferson — of the featured mask study — published a scathing critique of Cochrane’s review of the HPV vaccine, pointing out methodological flaws and conflicts of interest.

Gøtzsche was subsequently expelled by the Cochrane governing board, with the board insisting his removal was due to “repeated misuse of official letterhead to espouse personal views” and not due to his criticism of Cochrane’s HPV review.

Four board members (Dr. Gerald Gartlehner, David Hammerstein Mintz, Joerg Meerpohl and Nancy Santesso) resigned in protest of Gotzsche’s removal from the governing board.

As it stands, Demasi suggests Cochrane may be a sinking ship, one that’s continuing its tradition of succumbing to pressure over controversial scientific conclusions, even if they’re sound. Jefferson, meanwhile, told Demasi that the editor’s attack on the mask study may backfire:

“I think Soares-Weiser has made a colossal mistake. It sends the message that Cochrane can be pressured by reporters to change their reviews. People might think, if they don’t like what they read in a Cochrane review because it contradicts their dogma, then they can compel Cochrane to change the review. It has set a dangerous precedent.”

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