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It’s easier to fool people than to convince them that they have been fooled. (MARK TWAIN)
It is easier to believe a lie that you have heard a thousand times than to believe a truth that you have only heard once (ABRAHAM LINCOLN)
You can fool all the people some of the time, and some of the people all the time, but you cannot fool all the people all the time (ABRAHAM LINCOLN)
"What do we learn from all of this? COVID-19 is a disease that makes
some people sick, proves fatal to a few, and does nothing to the rest. Like any annual flu."
"If we, the people, do not demand that all transgressions of the coronavirus politics are addressed, then those in power will be able to cover it all with a cloak of concealment."
"There is always the chance of some other threat knocking on our door.
The only positive thing that has come from this is that very many people in our country have woken up. Many have realised that the mainstream media and politicians can agree to support each other on things that are not good – and even evil. One can only hope that the admonishing voices of reason will in future not be silenced by the dark forces on this earth."
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Sucharit Bhakdi was born in Washington, DC, and educated at schools in Switzerland, Egypt, and Thailand. He studied medicine at the University of Bonn in Germany, where he received his MD in 1970. He was a post-doctoral researcher at the Max Planck Institute of Immunobiology and Epigenetics in Freiburg from 1972 to 1976, and at The Protein Laboratory in Copenhagen from 1976 to 1977. He joined the Institute of Medical Microbiology at Giessen University in 1977 and was appointed associate professor in 1982. He was named chair of Medical Microbiology at the University of Mainz in 1990, where he remained until his retirement in 2012. Dr. Bhakdi has published over three hundred articles in the fields of immunology, bacteriology, virology, and parasitology, for which he has received
numerous awards and the Order of Merit of Rhineland-Palatinate. Sucharit Bhakdi and his wife, Karina Reiss, live with their three-year-old son, Jonathan Atsadjan, in a small village near the city of Kiel.
Karina Reiss was born in Germany and studied biology at the University of Kiel where she received her PhD in 2001. She became assistant professor in 2006 and associate professor in 2008 at the University of Kiel. She has published over sixty articles in the fields of cell biology, biochemistry, inflammation, and infection, which have gained international recognition and received prestigious honors and awards.