Twitter | Search | |
David Harsanyi
That hydroxychloroquine study everyone was writing hysterical columns about a few weeks ago was a fake.
Surgisphere, whose employees appear to include a sci-fi writer and adult content model, provided database behind Lancet and New England Journal of Medicine hydroxychloroquine studies
The Guardian The Guardian @guardian
Reply Retweet Like More
David Harsanyi Jun 3
Replying to @davidharsanyi
Reply Retweet Like
David Harsanyi Jun 3
Replying to @coxen00 @EBJunkies
Yes, as I mention in the piece you didn't read.
Reply Retweet Like
Bruce Thomas Jun 3
Replying to @davidharsanyi
Ok, but it owned Trump for a while and that was worth it. 🀨
Reply Retweet Like
Jim Z. πŸ‡ΊπŸ‡ΈπŸ₯©πŸ₯“πŸ—πŸ–πŸ³πŸ§ˆπŸ₯¦πŸ₯‘πŸ“πŸ·πŸ₯ƒπŸŒπŸ»πŸš΄β€β™‚οΈβœοΈ Jun 3
Truth matters. Science used to matter. This could very well cost people their lives.
Reply Retweet Like
Shelley Jun 3
Replying to @davidharsanyi
So they were literally called "Surgisphere" as in surges-fear?!!! Someone is really having a good laugh
Reply Retweet Like
AntiTrumpBS 🌎 Jun 3
Right? Reminds me of Giuliani associates, Parnas & Fruman businesses named 'Fraud Guarantee' and 'Mafia Rave'. Trump ties (*scams) are hiding in plain sight
Reply Retweet Like
Peter Jun 3
Mainstream media no longer do journalism. Instead they only do anti-trump and anti-America advocacy!
Reply Retweet Like
Mr. 47 Jun 3
You’ve gotta be kidding....
Reply Retweet Like
Kaz.K Jun 3
Replying to @davidharsanyi
Everything we were told to believe in and trust, including government, the bureaucracy, health experts, and scientists, have all proven to be frauds. Big surprise then that the "virus" itself is a fraud.
Reply Retweet Like