Fauci’s colleague suggests secretly deleting an incriminating COVID paper during “extremely contentious” Zoom call

Fauci’s colleague suggests secretly deleting an incriminating COVID paper during “extremely contentious” Zoom call

A confidante of National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) Director Tony Fauci has been exposed for offering to secretly delete a research paper exposing the National Institutes of Health (NIH) erasure of an entire database containing information about the origins of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19).

Kristian Andersen, who received millions of dollars in grant money from Fauci, made the suggestion during a Zoom call with the NIAID director and former NIH Director Francis Collins. Jesse D. Bloom, the author of the incriminating database paper in question, also participated in the call.

Bloom is an evolutionary biologist who recovered a number of early SARS-CoV-2 genomic sequences that were erased by the NIH at the request of the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) and researchers at the infamous Wuhan Institute of Virology (WIV).

The Zoom call in which he participated was arranged two days after Bloom sent a preprint of the report that he compiled to both Fauci and Collins. Collins then invited Andersen, a virologist at the Scripps Research Institute, and fellow virologist Robert Garry to participate as well.

Both Andersen and Garry have taken in millions from Fauci.

“That it was shaping up like an old-fashioned duel with seconds in attendance did not cross Bloom’s mind at the time. But six months after that meeting, he remained so troubled by what transpired that he wrote a detailed account, which Vanity Fair obtained,” reported Vanity Fair, which broke the story.

How deep does the corruption go?

In Bloom’s recounting of the Zoom call, he described it as “extremely contentious.” It was revealed that Andersen opposed the report, which provided evidence that the CCP was attempting a coverup with regard to the early days of the plandemic and how the virus was spreading.

This came months after Andersen had privately emailed Fauci about how some of the characteristics of SARS-CoV-2 made it “(potentially) look engineered.”

That email, which was released via a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request, was sent on Jan. 31, 2021, roughly five months before Bloom recovered the deleted database.

“That’s when Andersen made a suggestion that surprised Bloom,” Vanity Fair reported.

“He said he was a screener at the preprint server, which gave him access to papers that weren’t yet public. He then offered to either entirely delete the preprint or revise it ‘in a way that would leave no record that this had been done.’ Bloom refused, saying that he doubted either option was appropriate, ‘given the contentious nature of the meeting.'”

During the call, Andersen and another participant reportedly began “yelling at each other” over the “deeply troubling” revelations contained in the preprint.

“If the Chinese scientists wanted to delete their sequences from the database, which NIH policy entitled them to do, it was unethical for Bloom to analyze them further, he claimed,” Vanity Fair reported.

Emails provided by Bloom to Vanity Fair further show two call participants describing Andersen’s conduct during the call itself.

“Despite the guilt trip that Kristian was trying to put you on (not 100 percent sure why), I think what you are doing is the correct scientific approach,” wrote Sergei Pond, an evolutionary biologist who was invited by Bloom to participate in the call as a guest.

“That was a very difficult situation, but I think you handled it extremely well,” wrote another.

Following the offer to secretly remove the paper, Fauci and Collins reportedly distanced themselves from the situation. Fauci also insisted that “just for the record, I want to be clear that I never suggested you delete or revise the pre-print.”

The latest news about the Fauci Virus can be found at Pandemic.news.

(Article by Ethan Huff republished from Citizens.news)

Planet Today

Disclaimer: This article only represents the author’s view. PT is not responsible for any legal risks. The material mentions COVID-19. Trust verified information from expert sources — check out answers to questions about coronavirus and vaccinations from doctors, scientists and scientific correspondents. This article may contain statements that reflect the opinion of the author. facebook twitter telegram reddit vk pinterest youtube external-link

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