1. This is a segment from Tucker Carlson from Thursday, September 9. This is with the prof. who was fired for failure to indoctrinate his students in the current stage of Marxist deconstruction of our civilization. We posted his open letter from Substack the other day, or rather the link to it, here at Vlad.
Even though we posted the entire Tucker show on Friday the 10th, we felt it was worth reposting this segment in order to encourage more people to read Stephen Coughlin’s important paper on the tactics of the left today in the USA and for that matter, Canada and elsewhere. Although this prof. has a solid idea of what took place, Stephen’s paper equips us to understand these tactics in the greater strategy of the left’s revolution against Classical Civilization now taking place across the Western World.
Any and all serious discussion about this event and the Coughlin paper most welcome in the comments.
2. This website, Ontariobad.ca, is a Vaccine Choice initiative we suspect, designed to help people find and support businesses who have chosen to obey the law and not discriminate against those who elected not to take the injections at this time. It remains puzzling, if one takes the narrative at face value, why people who have been vaccinated need protection from those who have not. This remains the narrative though, and so we must form alliances if we wish to preserve a modicum of self determination. There are Facebook groups with over 40,000 locations listed which seems more advanced than this one, but hopefully this will grow to match as not everyone uses Facebook, and hopefully fewer and fewer until the right of exit there is also taken away.
3. Covid testing caused brain injuries in Czechia
In March 2020, the World Health Organization characterized the spread of coronavirus disease (COVID-19) as a pandemic. A lot of nasal swabs were used to diagnose the COVID-19 to detect presence of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) in the upper respiratory tract. We present a case of cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) leak after skull base injury following nasal swab testing for COVID-19 in a patient with a previously intact skull base.
Report of a Case
An otherwise healthy man in his 40s presented at for right-sided clear water rhinorrhea in December of 2020. Rhinorrhea originated after nasal swab testing and was mistakenly considered to be allergic rhinitis in the patient. The test was performed by a mobile unit at the patient’s home in March of 2020. The test was indicated because of previous contact with a woman who had a positive COVID-19 test result 5 days earlier. The patient had no symptoms of COVID-19 infection and RNA of SARS-CoV-2 was not detected by polymerase chain reaction (PCR) testing. The patient had no other symptom except persistent unilateral nasal discharge from March to December 2020. During this period he did not report any signs of meningitis. The first examination at ENT specialist was done in December 2020, 9 months after the first symptom appeared.
A man’s persistently runny nose following a COVID-19 test wasn’t caused by allergies as he suspected, but rather cerebrospinal fluid leaking from his brain, according to a new report.
The man, who lives in the Czech Republic, received a COVID-19 nasal swab test in March 2020 after he had contact with a person infected with COVID-19, according to the report, published Thursday (Sept. 9) in the journal JAMA Otolaryngology–Head & Neck Surgery. The man’s test was negative, but afterward he experienced a runny nose from just his right nostril. This symptom, which the patient mistakenly thought was due to allergies, lasted for months before he went to see a doctor in December 2020.
A CT scan of his skull showed that the man had an injury to the cribriform plate, a spongy bone that separates the nose and the brain. He was diagnosed with a cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) leak, a rare but serious condition in which the clear fluid that surrounds the brain and spinal cord leaks through a defect in the skull and out through the nose, according to Johns Hopkins University. Typically, the leakage happens from just one side of the nose, according to the Cleveland Clinic.
Thank you Kalloi, M., and all who kept the fires lit this weekend