Dr. Marik devised some of the best prevention and early treatment protocols for Covid-19 and regular readers will not be surprised to learn his protocols don’t mention vaccines. From Michael Capuzzo at rescue.substack.com:
America’s most published critical care doctor made some of the greatest breakthroughs of the pandemic, saving countless lives globally. Why did the media, government & big pharma try to destroy him?
Editor’s Note: This story was previously published on RESCUE as the first of a three-part series, “The Drug That Cracked Covid.” The series is now reissued because it is the definitive history of Dr. Marik’s discoveries and covid treatment protocols, developed with the FLCCC, that have saved countless lives in the U.S. and globally with FDA-approved generic drugs. Dr. Marik has distributed his state-of-the-art therapies freely to the world since the start of the pandemic and many scientists believe he deserves the Nobel Prize in medicine. Yet it is the first time in U.S. history that doctors en masse have been handcuffed from doing their jobs, and Marik’s own hospital has now forbidden him to give life-saving medicines to his patients. As Marik goes to court in Norfolk, Virginia, to fight for the right to doctor the sick in a historic trial, his story is at the heart of the global conflict over covid treatments and the Hippocratic oath. It is the biggest issue of our time. It is a fundamental change in the social contract between individuals and states worldwide that is dividing families and countries and alienating people from their once-trusted doctors and hospitals when they need them most.
On the morning of December 18, 2020, as the newscaster announced a grim New York record for COVID-19 deaths and the weatherman predicted a white Christmas for Buffalo, Judy Smentkiewicz drove home from a house cleaning job, excited about the holiday. But her back hurt bad, and she was unusually exhausted. “I thought it was my age, being eighty years old, working every day,” she said. “I never thought about COVID.”
Judy’s small house in Cheektowaga, just east of Buffalo, was all set for Christmas. Daughter Michelle, who lives a few miles away and talks to her mother five times a day, put up the tree and the decorations and the snowman on the front lawn of grandma’s house with her daughter until it looked like a scene from It’s a Wonderful Life. Son Michael came up from Florida with his wife Haley to help his sister cook the family Christmas Eve dinner, usually for twenty-five, but now just immediate family with “COVID shaping everything,” Michael said. Michael, fifty-seven, hasn’t lived in Buffalo for close to thirty years, and relishes the trip home.