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“Trusting the Science” Leads to Stunning Evidence of Fraud

(by Michelle Edwards | UncoverDC) – For those who haven’t noticed, the concept of “trusting the science” regarding one’s health is rapidly deteriorating in the United States. Besides the absolute failure of COVID jabs, three specific instances over the past few days have taken center stage. First, substantial evidence now shows that the rationale for antidepressants that began in the 1990s—which declared a serotonin deficiency causes depression—is based on no proof. Next, it has come to light that one of the most cited pieces of Alzheimer’s disease research in the last twenty years may have been deliberately manipulated. And most recently, reports reveal that over half of the studies testing anticancer drugs against each other used protocol rules that favored the experimental arm over the control arm.

Undoubtedly, the heavily censored group of concerned citizens paying close attention to the COVID-19 mRNA jab campaign are not shocked by these revelations. Instead, they have been increasingly suspicious of “the science” surrounding COVID-19 injections since the moment the primary objective became clear. Indeed, at any cost, the agenda to jab every human being on the planet with an experimental mRNA product fraught with inaccurate, overlooked, and skewed data and an ever-growing list of severe adverse events is mind-boggling.

In addition to the tyrannical COVID narrative, a closer look at the three significant healthcare failures mentioned above—each closely leaning on “the science”—corroborates what COVID-19 injection skeptics have said for nearly three years. A much larger scenario is at play here.

Evidence Shows Serotonin Deficiency Does Not Cause Depression

The idea that serotonin might be involved in depression was first suggested in the 1960s. It was known as the serotonin theory, as explained by University College of London professor Dr. Joanna Moncrieff. Public messaging on the subject got underway in the 1990s when the increasingly scandalous Big Pharma began marketing its new range of antidepressant drugs known as selective serotonin-reuptake inhibitors, or SSRIs.

With the United States’ dangerous “direct to consumer” advertising, Big Pharma had the perfect platform to tell Americans—in carefully targeted TV advertising commercials—that low levels of the neurotransmitter serotonin most likely caused depression. After dropping their bombshell news, they announced their cure—antidepressant drugs. With a substantial promotional campaign targeting doctors, no other explanations on the drugs were typically needed or provided.

Countless doctors repeated the message around the globe, both in their private practices and in the media. In the 2000s, Big Pharma’s bribery of doctors to prescribe SSRI drugs began to decrease. But the damage had been done. Moncrieff emphasized that the SSRI marketing campaign had successfully established the idea that a chemical imbalance caused depression in the brain—essentially labeling it as a “fact” in the minds of much of the medical profession and the general population.

Believing their doctors, a myriad of individuals started taking SSRI drugs because they thought they had something wrong with their brain that an antidepressant could fix. The SSRI campaign was so successful that from 1991 to 2018, the number of SSRI prescriptions in the U.S. rose a whopping 3,000%, with 224 million prescriptions written in 2021. In a country with 330 million people, those numbers are staggering. Yet, the suicide rate—one of the most reliable indicators of depression—during that same seventeen-year time frame increased by an astronomical 35%.

As time went on, a few leading psychiatrists began questioning the serotonin theory. In the early 2000s, two academics uncovered a “disconnect” related to SSRIs when comparing information on pharmaceutical websites with the statements of certain researchers. Despite remaining largely silent in the public arena, the duo published a piece on the issue, which, as Moncrieff explained, led to the discovery that “several leading psychiatrists claimed the psychiatrists had never actually believed in the chemical imbalance “myth” anyway.” Still, to reiterate, they chose not to speak loudly about their findings. Read Full Article >

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