Hero of the Week: December 6, 2021: Celia Farber

Celia Farber is our hero this week for the quality and integrity of her work as an investigative reporter and historian, providing intellectually fearless coverage of the events and global scheme behind HIV/AIDS—and, more recently, Covid-19.

Farber’s research is featured in Robert F. Kennedy, Jr.’s new best-selling book: The Real Anthony Fauci: Bill Gates, Big Pharma, and the Global War on Democracy and Public Health. See Catherine’s recent review of this book here.

Farber’s research on Fauci’s use of foster children for drug testing is particularly important. Fauci’s criminal experiments resulted in the death of many children and is one of the ugliest stories of medical research and genocide in U.S. history. This is a particularly frightening example of what The Solari Report has, for many years, referred to as “the Great Poisoning.”

In 1989, Farber was the first magazine journalist to call attention to the dangers of high-dose AZT monotherapy to treat AIDS. Her suspicions turned out to be correct, as AIDS drugs—when improperly prescribed or promoted—can be much more deadly than the alleged disease itself. It is estimated that AZT was responsible for the death of 300,000+ American gay men.

We learned about Celia’s work from Jon Rappoport, who has often credited her for some of the most effective reporting on the “medical cartel” of our time and as an important source for his own work. Thanks, Jon!

Related Links

Farber’s book Serious Adverse Events: An Uncensored History of AIDS (Hardcover – April 1, 2006) covers 20 years of investigative work on AIDS.

Check out her blog on Substack: The Truth Barrier

Here are some significant posts from Celia Farber:

Court-Ordered Pfizer Documents They Tried To Have Sealed For 55 years Show 1223 Deaths, 158,000 Adverse Events in 90 Days Post EUA Release

Jon Rappoport Casts New Light on Pfizer Docs: Long List of Adverse Reactions Were Master List of All Possible Reactions, Based on Past Vaccines

More on Celia Farber at Wikipedia.