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COVID-19

     As reported in April 2017 edition of Reason, a baby born in LewisGale Medical Center in Salem, Virginia, died because Virginia bureaucrats refused to allow the facility to have a high-tech neo-natal intensive care unit. Virginia law, like Michigan law, forbids building health care facilities unless the owner has been favored by bureaucrats to have a certificate of need. The law restricts how many hospitals may be built, same as laws restricting the number of liquor licenses or taxi medallions.

     As COVID-19 cases increase, and the Trump administration continues its bungling, existing hospitals may run out of beds. When that happens, it is not because of a shortage of money for new hospitals or new hospital buildings. Rather, it is because of a Michigan law forbidding the construction of new hospitals and new wards unless the owner happens to be favored by bureaucrats with a certificate of need.

     Since this is a Michigan state law, you may get in contact with the state senator and state representative elected where you live, and express how you feel about this Michigan law. These are members of the Michigan Legislature, which holds its sessions in Lansing, and not members of the U.S. Congress.





Photoshopped fake for the purpose of satire. Download full size. This is how Trump supporters picture their president.





Text from the biography of Anthony S. Fauci, M.D.
Dr. Fauci was appointed director of NIAID in 1984. (...)

Dr. Fauci has advised six presidents on HIV/AIDS and many other domestic and global health issues. He was one of the principal architects of the President’s Emergency Plan for AIDS Relief (PEPFAR), a program that has saved millions of lives throughout the developing world. (...)

In a 2019 analysis of Google Scholar citations, Dr. Fauci ranked as the 41st most highly cited researcher of all time. According to the Web of Science, he ranked 8th out of more than 2.2 million authors in the field of immunology by total citation count between 1980 and January 2019.​

Dr. Fauci has delivered major lectures all over the world and is the recipient of numerous prestigious awards, including the Presidential Medal of Freedom (the highest honor given to a civilian by the President of the United States), the National Medal of Science, the George M. Kober Medal of the Association of American Physicians, the Mary Woodard Lasker Award for Public Service, the Albany Medical Center Prize in Medicine and Biomedical Research, the Robert Koch Gold Medal, the Prince Mahidol Award, and the Canada Gairdner Global Health Award. He also has received 45 honorary doctoral degrees from universities in the United States and abroad.

Dr. Fauci is a member of the National Academy of Sciences, the National Academy of Medicine, the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, and the American Philosophical Society, as well as other professional societies including the American College of Physicians, the American Society for Clinical Investigation, the Association of American Physicians, the Infectious Diseases Society of America, the American Association of Immunologists, and the American Academy of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology. He serves on the editorial boards of many scientific journals; as an editor of Harrison's Principles of Internal Medicine; and as author, coauthor, or editor of more than 1,300 scientific publications, including several textbooks.


Listen to Dr. Fauci, not to Trump. If you are still a Trump supporter, now is the time to wake up and shut off your crazy switch. If you don’t like the Democrats, check out the other candidates. Don’t be surprised if the Republocrats in State legislatures prevent third parties from being named on the ballots. Campaign workers have to go around and collect signatures, which is illegal now.

This story is rapidly evolving. Any Dr. Fauci video we feature would quickly become outdated. One way to get up to date with straight talk from Dr. Fauci is to use the Youtube filter. Go to https://www.youtube.com/results?search_query=Dr.+Fauci and activate the filter, selecting Today.

Excuse for martial law

Always remember that the virus outbreak is no excuse for violating people’s rights; especially after a vaccine is developed and made available to anybody who wants it.

China

Don’t let the coronavirus outbreak distract your attention away from the human rights violations that government officials in China are committing against the Uygher Muslims. Just a reminder.

The War on Walkers

Imagine finishing a 16-hour shift at the hand sanitizer factory, and as you are walking home, “starving,” you detour to the fast food place. The lobby is closed, but the drive-up window is still open. They refuse to serve you because you don’t have a car, and therefore you don’t matter. Expect more discrimination against walkers as restaurants offer take-out only.

Bail-outs

Expect some politicians to welcome the coronavirus outbreak as an excuse to take more money from struggling families and give it to big businesses, such as airlines. Libertarian candidates, do check and see how your opponent votes on such things.

Just because the bureaucrats sent you some money doesn’t mean you should object any less to corporate welfare. Tell U.S. Senator Gary C. Peters and U.S. Senator Debbie Stabenow, and the U.S. Representative who represents (or misrepresents) you, to end corporate welfare.

The right way to stockpile

Have you ever noticed that stocking up is prudent, stockpiling is bad and hoarding is terrible, but they all mean the same thing?

Even a pre-storm rush puts a strain on a retail system designed for just-in-time delivery. Often, a factory has a production line with a worker stacking cartons on a pallet. When the pallet is complete, a forklift driver removes it to a waiting trailer. It goes that day, to the distribution center of a retail chain, and they unload it, count it, sign for it and then load the cartons onto trailers bound for their stores. Sometimes, a production line will run for a few hours, and the product is brought to a warehouse where workers pick from it to fill orders for two weeks. The cost of setting up the production line is balanced against the need to produce a variety of stock-keeping units (SKU’s) while maintaining a minimum of inventory. It is up to you and me to maintain stockpiles for emergencies.

Under normal conditions, somebody could buy a tractor trailer load of hand sanitizer or toilet paper without putting a dent in availability. The factory would simply make more, to keep the supply “pipeline” filled. It is unfortunate that somebody who would invest a handsome sum on such a gamble would be punished for it when a disaster strikes.

In a way, we were quite lucky with this disaster. The factories are running, the power is on and the stores are open. The next disaster, there may be no warning, and whatever you have in your home, that is it.

Some people had all summer to stockpile toilet paper and hand sanitizer, and instead they spent the money taking trips to the beach. Other people never had a spare dime in their budget, due to rising rents, caused by zoning restrictions that prevent the construction of an abundance of new housing.

If you are saving for college or retirement, spend some of the money on emergency supplies from normal retail channels. If you lose your job, you can eat the canned food. The welfare office won’t ask about how well you are stocked. As the expiration dates approach, either use it up or donate it to your local food pantry.

If you are stocking up on pasta, buy spaghetti, which is much more compact than pasta in other forms. If subsequent customers have to settle for elbow macaroni or shells for tonight’s dinner, they’ll live.

Supermarkets and motels

If you work for a supermarket or motel, please pass this on to the boss. Motels are being hit hard and have vacant rooms. They need to install small washing machines. Add a microwave oven and refrigerator if it is not already in there. I say this because each supermarket employee has a unique family situation. For some, a motel room is the best option. When the worker tests positive and requires isolation, a motel room with an exterior door facing fresh air, (unlike a hotel room where the door faces a common hallway) will provide the perfect isolation. The employee, upon testing positive, will proceed to the motel and move in for two weeks. The room will need to be pre-stocked with food and other necessities. The sight of wet bed sheets hanging to dry will drive the patient to take a long walk outdoors, which is fresh air and exercise. Supermarket chains will need to make arrangements with local motels. As for the cost, the supermarkets are enjoying exceptional sales now, facing a crush of customers, and there is nothing wrong with increasing prices to reflect increased costs.

Supermarkets ought to prepare for a strong demand for money orders and stamps, as more customers will stroll into the joint to cash unemployment checks and paychecks from new jobs, before direct deposit kicks in. They cannot renew their car registration in person, so they have to mail in the payment. Starting today, when somebody cashes a check, you should ask, “Do you need any money orders?” This may increase if the U.S. Government starts mailing out four-figure checks and the customers are uneasy about carrying so much cash.

Businesses should also consider buying machinery similar to the farebox that accepts coins and displays the total. Folks could stock up on $1 coins at the bank and pay for their pizza delivery much more conveniently with $1 coins than with quarters; and coins are much easier to disinfect by immersion in a disinfectant than notes are.


Jo Jorgensen, Ph.D., Presidential candidate.


Lauinger, Alexander David
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Lawhorn, Quiana La-Che
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