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Home News Stories 'I happen to think it works.' Trump defends hydroxychloroquine after Twitter deletes...

‘I happen to think it works.’ Trump defends hydroxychloroquine after Twitter deletes his tweets

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President Donald Trump defended the doctor whose claimed that hydroxychloroquine is a ‘cure’ for coronavirus after her videos were removed by Twitter and resulted in his son’s account being suspended. 

Dr. Stella Immanuel has a long history of supporting conspiracy theories and Trump ended his Tuesday press conference when pressed about his own retweets of her claims about hydroxy.

‘She was on air along with many other doctors,’ he said. ‘They were big fans of hydroxychloroquine. And I thought she was very impressive in the sense that from where she came – I don’t know which country she comes from – but she says she’s had tremendous success with hundreds of different patients and I thought her voice was an important voice but I know nothing about her.’

The president was being pressed by claims Immanuel has made that include face masks not working in combating COVID, alien DNA being used in prescriptions, and that the medical community is trying to make a vaccine to make a person immune to religion.

Trump ended the matter by saying ‘thank you very much’ and leaving the podium.

President Donald Trump defended the doctor whose claims he retweeted that hydroxychloroquine is a 'cure' for coronavirus got removed by Twitter

President Donald Trump defended the doctor whose claims he retweeted that hydroxychloroquine is a ‘cure’ for coronavirus got removed by Twitter

President Trump defended Dr. Stella Immanuel, who has a long history of promoting conspiracy theories and who claims hydroxy cures coronavirus

President Trump defended Dr. Stella Immanuel, who has a long history of promoting conspiracy theories and who claims hydroxy cures coronavirus

In May the World Health Organization stopped its hydroxychloroquine trial. The National Institutes for Health similarly halted their trial in June after determining it provided ‘no benefit’ in the patients studied.

Trump admitted in May he was on a two week course of the drug as part of a regime to combat the coroanvirus.

He said on Tuesday that ‘many doctors’ think hydroxy is successful. 

‘Many doctors think it is extremely successful,’ he said. ‘The hydroxychloroquine coupled with the z-pack. And some some people think it’s become political. I took it for a 14-day period. And I’m here. I think it works in the early stages. I think front line medical people believe that too. Some. Many. So we’ll take a look at it,’ he said.

He pointed out he had no complications from taking hydroxy, which is an anti-malarial drug.

‘The one thing we know. It’s been out for a long time, that particular formula and that’s essentially what it is, the pill, and it’s been for malaria, lupus and other things,’ Trump said. ‘It’s safe. It doesn’t cause problems. I had no problem. I had absolutely no problem. Felt no different. Didn’t feel good, bad or indifferent.’

The president has come under heat for his handling of the coronavirus crisis and in recent weeks has tried rectify his reputation by holding solo coronavirus briefings, canceling some campaign events, and wearing a mask in public.

In his Monday Twitter spree Trump retweeted a video of Dr. Immanuel claiming hydroxychloroquine works in battling the virus, which has infected more than 4.42 million and killed more than 151,000 Americans.

Trump also retweeted two videos of Dr. Stella Immanuel speaking in front of the US Capitol on Friday with others calling themselves 'America's Frontline Doctors'. She claimed anti-malaria drug hydroxycloroquine is effective in treating COVID-19, despite other medical research disproving that

Trump also retweeted two videos of Dr. Stella Immanuel speaking in front of the US Capitol on Friday with others calling themselves ‘America’s Frontline Doctors’. She claimed anti-malaria drug hydroxycloroquine is effective in treating COVID-19, despite other medical research disproving that

Donald Trump shared video of her speech twice, but the clip was taken down both times by Twitter citing a violation of the platform's coronavirus misinformation policy

Donald Trump shared video of her speech twice, but the clip was taken down both times by Twitter citing a violation of the platform’s coronavirus misinformation policy

Trump retweeted a slew of posts on Monday night all in support of the controversial drug, despite science and medical tests proving it isn't helpful in combating the virus

Trump retweeted a slew of posts on Monday night all in support of the controversial drug, despite science and medical tests proving it isn’t helpful in combating the virus

Immanuel demanded that the videos be reposted on social media

Immanuel demanded that the videos be reposted on social media

The video was published by the right-wing media outlet Breitbart News and showed Immanuel and others calling themselves ‘America’s Frontline Doctors’ staging a press conference in Washington, D.C. on Friday.  

She slammed ‘fake doctors’ who doubt the efficacy of the drug, and claimed it’s a ‘cure’, adding ‘you don’t need a mask.’

‘If some fake science comes out and says we’ve done studies and they found out that it doesn’t work, I can tell you categorically it’s fake science,’ she said. 

‘I want to know who’s conducted that study and who’s behind it. Because there is no way I have treat 350 patients and counting and nobody is dead,’ she said on how she allegedly treated patients with hydroxychloroquine along with zinc, and Zithromax.

However, her claims are contrary to the extensive tests that have been done regarding the drug. 

Video of her fiery speech was shared on Twitter where it racked up over 14 million views on Monday, partly due to the promotion by far-right news organizations, but Twitter later took it down.

Facebook and YouTube also began to pull down videos of her claims, claiming it’s spreading misinformation about the pandemic. 

Immanuel demanded the social media platforms reupload her videos after they were taken down for spreading disinformation. She claimed God would crash their computers if they did not repost her speech.

‘Hello Facebook put back my profile page and videos up or your computers with start crashing till you do. You are not bigger that God. I promise you. If my page is not back up face book will be down in Jesus name,’ Immanuel said in a mistake-littered tweet Monday night. 

WHY STUDIES DON’T BACK HYDROXY

Scores of large, credible controlled studies including the 1,542-patient RECOVERY study in the UK and an NIH study, have found the drug offered no benefit, compared to patients who were only given supportive care, like oxygen. 

On the heels of the RECOVERY study, the WHO cancelled the hydroxychloroquine arm of its international SOLIDARITY trial of multiple potential coronavirus treatments on June 17. 

It came just days after the FDA revoked its emergency use authorization for the use of hydroxychloroquine to treat COVID-19. The agency had also previously posted a warning that the drug may cause dangerous heart arrhythmias. 

On July 2, researchers from Henry Ford Health System published a study on hydroxychloroquine to treat coronavirus that caught the White House’s eye. 

The study’s main finding was that death rates were 50 percent lower among patients who were treated with the controversial malaria drug.  But the Detroit study was done in a manner far flung from the FDA’s ‘gold standard’ for conclusive research. 

Research to determine whether a drug works is typically done as what’s called a randomized controlled trial. In this type of study, patients are assigned to either get the drug being tested, or a placebo. Neither doctors nor patients know who got which until the study ends.

The Detroit study was neither randomized, nor controlled. 

It was observational, meaning researchers simply compared data on 2,541 COVID-19 patients who got all manner of treatments. 

These types of studies are usually used to decide which drugs should undergo ‘gold standard’ testing, not which ones should be the gold standard of treatment. 

In the simplest sense, those who got hydroxychloroquine were less likely to die – but they were also more likely to receive steroids, drugs which many studies suggest do work to combat the inflammation that kills many coronavirus sufferers.   

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While Immanuel has been embraced by Trump and his supporters, the pediatrician and religious minister has made some outlandish claims in the past.

She has often alleged that gynecological problems, like cysts and endometriosis, are actually caused by people dreaming about having intercourse with demons and witches.

Immanuel also claims scientists are working on a vaccine to prevent people from being born religious and asserts that alien DNA is used in modern-day medical treatments.

Donald Trump Jr. called Immanuel’s viral Friday speech a ‘must watch’ and posted a link on his Twitter page, causing his account access to be limited by Twitter for violating its rules.  

President Trump also posted a link to the video through a retweet but was not locked out of his account. Twitter did not explain the discrepancy. 

‘We’ve temporarily limited some of your account features,’ the Twitter notice to the president’s eldest son reads, adding it will be in effect for 12 hours. 

‘We have determined that this account violated the Twitter Rules. Specifically, for: 1. Violating the policy on spreading misleading and potentially harmful information related to COVID-19,’ it continued.

Andrew Surabian, a spokesman to Don Jr., posted an image of the notice to Twitter Tuesday morning, lamenting: ‘Big Tech is the biggest threat to free expression in America today & they’re continuing to engage in open election interference – full stop.’

The ban comes as Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos, Apple CEO Tim Cook, Facebook founder and CEO Mark Zuckerberg and Sundar Pichai, CEO of Google’s parent company Alphabet, prepare to testify before the House Judiciary Committee on Wednesday.

The hearing will focus on big tech companies and potential antitrust law violations in the industry.

Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey is not on the docket for the hearing Wednesday.

While Don Jr.’s account is in this restricted state, he can still send direct messages on the platform and browse Twitter.

He will not, however, be able to tweet, retweet, follow new accounts or like anyone’s tweets.

President Trump often lamented that there is social media bias against conservative voices.

‘Twitter suspending Don Jr. for sharing a viral video of medical professionals discussing their views on Hydroxychloroquine is further proof that Big Tech is intent on killing free expression online and is another instance of them committing election interference to stifle Republican voices,’ Don Jr.’s spokesperson Surabian said in a statement on the incident.

‘While there is indeed much disagreement in the medical community about the efficacy of Hydroxychloroquine in treating coronavirus, there have been studies reported on by ‘mainstream’ outlets like CNN, suggesting that it may in fact be an effective treatment,’ he continued. ‘Those pretending otherwise are lying for political reasons.’

‘[I]t is beyond the pale for Twitter to silence someone for sharing the views of medical professionals who happen to dissent with their anti-Hydroxychloroquine narrative,’ Surabian concluded.

Earlier this summer, President Trump also earned his first ever blue exclamation point when Twitter flagged two of his tweets claiming there are heightened instances of voter-fraud with mail-in ballots as ‘misleading.’

Another one of Trump’s tweets was hidden, with a prompt to reveal the contents of it, this summer after he threatened protesters in the Seattle Autonomous Zone with ‘force.’

‘There will never be an Autonomous Zone’ in Washington, D.C., as long as I’m your President,’ Trump tweeted at the time, referring to an area that was occupied by protesters. ‘If they try they will be met with serious force!’

Dr. Anthony Fauci on Tuesday morning also dismissed Trump’s Monday night Twitter rant, which included his post of Dr. Immanuel’s speech along with criticism of Fauci.

‘I don’t know how to address that,’ the nation’s top immunologist told Good Morning America regarding the president’s tweet storm. ‘I’m just going to, certainly, continue doing my job.’

‘I, you know, I don’t tweet, I don’t – I don’t even read them,’ Fauci, 79, told ABC News host George Stephanopoulos. ‘So I don’t really want to go there.’

Trump went on a Twitter frenzy Monday night, including retweets of posts claiming Fauci lied to the country regarding hydroxychloroquine, which the president revealed he has taken as a preventative measure to stop him from contracting coronavirus.

Fauci, a member of the White House Coronavirus Task Force, pushed back Tuesday morning: ‘I have not been misleading the American public under any circumstances.’ 

Big Tech CEOs, Facebook Mark Zuckerberg (top left), Amazon’s Jeff Bezos (top right), Apple’s Tim Cook (bottom left) and Google’s parent company Alphabet’s Sundar Pichai are set to testify before the House Judiciary Committee on Wednesday in an anti-trust hearing

Twitter CEO and co-founder Jack Dorsey, however, will not make an appearance on Capitol Hill for Wednesday's hearing

Twitter CEO and co-founder Jack Dorsey, however, will not make an appearance on Capitol Hill for Wednesday’s hearing

Trump also shared a retweet Monday claiming Fauci is 'misleading' the country by dismissing the drug touted by the president and instead endorsing Remdesivir

Trump also shared a retweet Monday claiming Fauci is ‘misleading’ the country by dismissing the drug touted by the president and instead endorsing Remdesivir

Dr. Anthony Fauci dismissed it Tuesday morning, claiming he doesn't tweet or read the president's posts. 'I don't know how to address that,' Fauci said

Dr. Anthony Fauci dismissed it Tuesday morning, claiming he doesn’t tweet or read the president’s posts. ‘I don’t know how to address that,’ Fauci said

The president’s Twitter storm included reposts of videos of a doctor who claimed the anti-Malaria drug is a ‘cure’ for COVID-19.

Several of the tweets he shared with his 84 million followers, however, were taken down by Twitter citing misinformation regulations. 

The president’s insistence that the drug does work come as the Food and Drug Administration, which is responsible for controlling and regulating all prescription and over-the-counter medications, pharmaceuticals and vaccines, said hydroxychloroquine is ‘unlikely to be effective’ in treating the virus.

‘I just will continue to do my job no matter what comes out because I think it’s very important,’ Fauci said Tuesday. ‘We’re in the middle of a crisis with regard to an epidemic – a pandemic. This is what I do, this is what I’ve been trained for my entire professional life and I’ll continue to do it.’

Fauci has advised six presidents since joining the National Institute of Health in 1984.

In Trump’s Twitter spree he shared a post that claims Fauci is leading the country in the wrong direction by refusing to endorse hydroxychloroquine in combating the virus.

Trump has often promoted the drug, repeatedly pushing it as a therapeutic treatment, even though the FDA warns the drug has harmful side effects and in June revoked an emergency authorization for its use to treat coronavirus.

‘Dr. Fauci has misled the American public on many issues, but in particular, on dismissing #hydroxychloroquine and calling Remdesivir the new gold standard,’ the retweet said. 

Fauci, once a fixture at the White House briefing room podium toward the start of the pandemic, has not yet been invited back for Trump’s rebooted task force briefings. 

Trump went into a Twitter frenzy Monday night sharing posts to his 84 million followers praising hydroxychloroquine for treating COVID-19, only for some posts to be removed

Trump went into a Twitter frenzy Monday night sharing posts to his 84 million followers praising hydroxychloroquine for treating COVID-19, only for some posts to be removed

Trump retweeted a slew of posts on Monday night all in support of the controversial drug, despite science and medical tests proving it isn't helpful in combating the virus

Trump retweeted a slew of posts on Monday night all in support of the controversial drug, despite science and medical tests proving it isn’t helpful in combating the virus

Meet Trump’s new favorite doctor, Dr Stella Immanuel, a homophobic preacher who uses ‘alien DNA’ as a cure, blames witchcraft for illness and says hydroxychloroquine can stop Covid 19

 A Texas-based doctor whose declarations about using hydroxychloroquine to cure COVID-19 were retweeted by Donald Trump has a long history of supporting conspiracy theories, it has emerged.

Dr Stella Immanuel, 55, shot to fame on Monday when the president retweeted a video featuring her appearing in Washington, D.C. to lobby Congress.

In the video – which has since been removed by Facebook, YouTube and Twitter – she promotes the discredited coronavirus remedy, hydroxychloroquine.

She attacked ‘fake doctors’ who doubt the efficacy of the drug, and claimed it’s a ‘cure’, adding ‘you don’t need a mask.’

Stella Immanuel shot to fame in a video touting a discredited COVID-19 cure

Stella Immanuel shot to fame in a video touting a discredited COVID-19 cure

Donald Trump on Monday night tweeted her video, before it was removed from social media

Donald Trump on Monday night tweeted her video, before it was removed from social media

‘If some fake science comes out and says we’ve done studies and they found out that it doesn’t work, I can tell you categorically it’s fake science,’ she said. 

‘I want to know who’s conducted that study and who’s behind it. Because there is no way I have treat 350 patients and counting and nobody is dead.’ 

She said she has treated patients with hydroxychloroquine along with zinc, and the antibiotic zithromax.  

Donald Trump Jr was also impressed by her speech, noting on Twitter that it was ‘a must-watch’. 

Immanuel, who runs the Fire Power Ministries in a strip mall next door to her clinic in Houston, was born in Cameroon and did her medical training in Nigeria, The Daily Beast reported. 

On her Facebook page she describes herself as: ‘Physician, Author, Speaker, Entrepreneur, Deliverance Minister, God’s battle axe and weapon of war.’ 

The church’s ‘beliefs’ section on their website – which has now been taken down – says they are against ‘unmarried couples living together, homosexuality, bestiality, polygamy, etc.,’ Heavy reported. 

Stella Immanuel has run the Fire Power Ministries in Houston, Texas, since 2002

Stella Immanuel has run the Fire Power Ministries in Houston, Texas, since 2002

Immanuel preaches sermons about homosexuality, aliens, and vaccine conspiracy theories

Immanuel preaches sermons about homosexuality, aliens, and vaccine conspiracy theories

One sentence in the profile reads: ‘Her attitude toward demonic forces has been described as cut-throat, a warrior to the core.’ 

Immanuel is also a ‘wealth transfer coach’ and believes ‘you can be saved, anointed, fire brand and wealthy too.’ 

A mother of three daughters, Immanuel reportedly studied medicine in Nigeria between 1984 and 1990. 

In November 1998, Immanuel began working as a pediatrician in Alexandria, Louisiana. 

She has been a physician at the Rehoboth Medical Center in Katy, just west of Houston, Texas, since October 2019. 

The 55-year-old was born in Cameroon

The 55-year-old was born in Cameroon

She received a medical license in Texas eight months ago, in November, according to state records.

A Nigerian website, PM News, reported that Immanuel did a residency in pediatrics at Bronx-Lebanon in New York. It was unclear when.

She then interned under Dr. Babatunde Dosu, a Dallas-based Nigerian pediatrician. 

It also stated that she holds medical licenses in Texas, Louisiana and Kentucky. 

Immanuel founded the church in 2002 and has given sermons attacking progressive values and promoting conspiracy theories including ‘the gay agenda, secular humanism, Illuminati and the demonic New World Order.’

She has claimed that gynecological problems like cysts and endometriosis are in fact caused by people having sex in their dreams with demons and witches.

She alleges alien DNA is currently used in medical treatments, saying: ‘They’re using all kinds of DNA, even alien DNA, to treat people.’

In a 2015 sermon she declared that the Illuminati are promoting a plan hatched by ‘a witch’ to destroy the world using abortion, gay marriage, and children’s toys.

Immanuel claims the Magic 8-Ball toy is in fact a scheme to get children used to witchcraft. ‘The 8-Ball was a psychic,’ she said.

Immanuel describes herself on Facebook as: 'Physician, Author, Speaker, Entrepreneur, Deliverance Minister, God’s battle axe and weapon of war.'

Immanuel describes herself on Facebook as: ‘Physician, Author, Speaker, Entrepreneur, Deliverance Minister, God’s battle axe and weapon of war.’

‘There are people that are ruling this nation that are not even human,’ Immanuel said, before launching into a conversation she had with a ‘reptilian spirit’ she described as ‘half-human, half-ET.’ 

In another 2015 sermon she said scientists had plans to install microchips in people, and develop a ‘vaccine’ to make it impossible to become religious.

‘They found the gene in somebody’s mind that makes you religious, so they can vaccinate against it,’ Immanuel said. 

Immanuel warned that the Disney Channel show Hannah Montana was a gateway to evil, because its character had an ‘alter ego.’ She has claimed that schools teach children to meditate so they can ‘meet with demons.’

She also urges that ‘children need to be whipped’. 

The doctor warned her flock that gay marriage meant that ‘very soon people are going to be seeking to marry children’.

She accused gay Americans of practicing ‘homosexual terrorism’ and praised a father’s decision to not love his transgender son after a gender transition.

‘You know the crazy part?’ Immanuel said. 

‘The little girl demands he must love her anyway. Really? You will not get it from me, I’d be like ‘Little girl, when you come back to be a little girl again, but you talk—for now, I’m gone.”

 

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Trump and Fauci have often butted heads over how to respond to the health crisis and eventually, the president sidelined the nation’s top immunologist from the press conferences altogether.

Reports emerged of tensions between the two, and Fauci could be seen physically recoiling from some of the president’s remarks – including smirking and face-palming. 

The president has come under heat for his handling of the coronavirus crisis and in recent weeks has tried rectify his reputation by holding solo coronavirus briefings, canceling some campaign events, and wearing a mask in public. 

As of Tuesday morning the number of confirmed cases in the U.S. is nearing 4.3 million and the death toll has surpassed 148,000.

At the same time, Trump, who’s poll numbers in handling the crisis are dismal, returned to preaching about the benefits of the drug, which he famously took for two weeks as a preventative measure earlier this summer. 

In May the World Health Organization stopped its hydroxychloroquine trial. The National Institutes for Health similarly halted their trial in June after determining it provided ‘no benefit’ in the patients studied.

In his Monday Twitter spree Trump retweeted a video of Dr. Stella Immanuel claiming hydroxychloroquine works in battling the virus. 

The video was published by the right-wing media outlet Breitbart News and showed Immanuel and others calling themselves ‘America’s Frontline Doctors’ staging a press conference in front of the US Supreme Court in Washington, DC on Friday.  

She slammed ‘fake doctors’ who doubt the efficacy of the drug, and claimed it’s a ‘cure’, adding ‘you don’t need a mask.’

‘If some fake science comes out and says we’ve done studies and they found out that it doesn’t work, I can tell you categorically it’s fake science,’ she said. 

‘I want to know who’s conducted that study and who’s behind it. Because there is no way I have treat 350 patients and counting and nobody is dead,’ she said on how she allegedly treated patients with hydroxychloroquine along with zinc, and Zithromax.

However, her claims are contrary to the extensive tests that have been done regarding the drug. 

Video of her fiery speech was shared on Twitter where it racked up over 14million views on Monday, partly due to the promotion by far-right news organizations, but Twitter later took it down.

Facebook and YouTube also began to pull down videos of her claims, claiming it’s spreading misinformation about the pandemic. 

CNN’s Oliver Darcy took to Twitter to shed light on Trump’s controversial posts saying: ‘Videos Trump shared are now no longer available.’

‘While Twitter reviews the video, it’s worth noting that various versions of it have received hundreds of thousands of views on this platform and more than one has been retweeted to the public by the President of the United States,’ he added. 

In May the World Health Organization stopped its hydroxychloroquine trial. The National Institutes for Health similarly halted their trial in June after determining it provided ‘no benefit’ in the patients studying

In May the World Health Organization stopped its hydroxychloroquine trial. The National Institutes for Health similarly halted their trial in June after determining it provided ‘no benefit’ in the patients studying

Trump has often promoted hydroxychloroquine as a therapeutic treatment for coronavirus, and famously took the drug as a preventative measure for two weeks earlier this summer, even though the Federal Drug Administration warns the drug has harmful side effects

Trump has often promoted hydroxychloroquine as a therapeutic treatment for coronavirus, and famously took the drug as a preventative measure for two weeks earlier this summer, even though the Federal Drug Administration warns the drug has harmful side effects

The number of confirmed cases of coronavirus in the U.S. is nearing 4.3 million in the U.S. as the death toll has surpassed 148,000 as of Tuesday morning

The number of confirmed cases of coronavirus in the U.S. is nearing 4.3 million in the U.S. as the death toll has surpassed 148,000 as of Tuesday morning

Twitter later took it down for its COVID-19 misinformation policy. 

Similar videos of Immanuel’s speech were shared on Facebook on Monday.

It became one of the top performing posts on Facebook with more than 14 million views and nearly 600,000 shares before it was taken down Monday night for promoting misinformation, according to Crowdtangle, a data-analytics firm owned by Facebook. 

A Facebook spokesperson said to CNN on removing the clip: ‘We’ve removed this video for sharing false information about cures and treatments for COVID-19.’

The spokesperson added Facebook is ‘showing messages in News Feed to people who have reacted to, commented on or shared harmful COVID-19-related misinformation that we have removed, connecting them to myths debunked by the WHO.’

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