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James Grundvig joins the Health Ranger Report to reveal the CDC as a criminal and deceptive cartel – Brighteon.TV


The Health Ranger Mike Adams outlines the criminal, deceptive and corrupt practices at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Adams talks about the matter on the Oct. 4 episode of his “Health Ranger Report” on Brighteon.TV. Author James Grundvig joins the Health Ranger in tackling the CDC’s corrupt practices, and provides a few revelations of his own.

Back in 2016, Grundvig published his book “Master Manipulator: The Explosive True Story of Fraud, Embezzlement and Government Betrayal at the CDC.” Adams notes that Grundvig’s warnings in the book have come to fruition five years after it was published. “These things are happening now, so the warning signs have all come true,” Adams says.

“We are now in a kind of a worst-case scenario, it seems – unfolding with vaccine mandates in New York City. [The city is] coercing teachers into [COVID-19] vaccines; now there are protests about that,” the Brighteon.TV founder adds.

Grundvig elaborates on the CDC’s fraudulent activities over the years. He cites the 2014 revelation of Dr. William “Bill” Thompson that he and his team fabricated their study a decade earlier to conceal any links between vaccines and autism.

A September 2014 statement from Thompson said the CDC scientist and his co-authors “omitted statistically significant information” in their study and also violated study protocol. (Related: CDC on trial for vaccine-induced autism, won’t allow whistleblower to testify.)

Thorsen takes off with embezzled tax dollars

Grundvig says: “The CDC hired a foreign scientist in 2001 to ‘cook the data‘ to show no connections between thimerosal, aluminum, MMR vaccines and autism. They hired this scientist named Poul Thorsen.” Thorsen, an ob-gyn doctor in his homeland Denmark, has dated former CDC epidemiologist Dr. Diana Schendel.

Thorsen later pocketed more than $1 million in grant money to his personal bank account from 2004 until 2010. The Danish scientist “submitted fraudulent invoices on CDC letterhead” to Aarhus University in his home country for reimbursement, but indicated his account details on the invoices. “Basically, he ended up stealing more than a million dollars of U.S. taxpayer funds,” Grundvig says.

Grundvig reveals that Thorsen had purchased a Harley-Davidson Fat Boy motorcycle in 2007 for $35,000 and had put a $55,000 down payment on a house in the suburbs of Atlanta. Aside from this, Grundvig points out that Thorsen managed to obtain a CDC credit union bank account while in the public health agency.

The Department of Justice indicted Thorsen for 22 counts of wire fraud and money laundering in 2011. However, he managed to slip away before he could be arrested and is now a fugitive.

The Health Ranger notes that the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) “is not trying very hard to arrest him.” He adds: “If he was selling anti-cancer skin creams from a European nation, U.S. authorities would have him arrested [and] he would have guns in his face in no time. But since he’s allegedly committed fraud or money laundering for the CDC, they just leave him alone and tell him ‘just don’t come back to the U.S.’ That seems to be the case.”

Grundvig agrees and adds that Hillary Clinton was the Secretary of State during the time of Thorsen’s embezzlement. “She should have, at that time, filed the paperwork for [Thorsen’s] extradition, but that was never filed,” he says.

Other CDC scientists also involved in misdeeds

Grundvig also cites the nefarious actions of high-ranking CDC scientists Coleen Boyle and Frank DeStefano.

According to Thompson, both Boyle and DeStefano destroyed vital documents in the 2004 study about vaccines and autism. However, Grundvig says the two scientists had been involved in scientific cover-ups for decades, most notably the study on the link between Agent Orange and cancer. Boyle retired in January 2020 while DeStefano eventually became the director of the CDC’s Immunization Safety Office.

Grundvig tells Adams: “Those two were the assistant principal investigators for the Agent Orange study, which was a seven-year study paid by Congress – $71 million, a lot of money back in the 1980s. Guess what – they quit two years early, left $20 million on the table and didn’t finish the study. Why? It would have proven that Agent Orange caused all these acute cancers in Vietnam vets.” (Related: New data suggest Agent Orange causing horrific third generation birth defects Vietnam vets are passing to their grandkids.)

The book author adds that the U.S. Army discovering the archives of Operation Ranch Hand prompted Boyle and DeStefano to abandon the study midway. The program began in January 1962 with Air Force planes equipped with herbicide sprayers. Eighteen million gallons of chemicals, including Agent Orange, had been sprayed on the jungles and forests of South Vietnam by the end of Operation Ranch Hand in 1971.

“What stopped them cold in the seven-year study was the discovery of all the archives of Operation Ranch Hand, which are all of the plane flights, but they didn’t have the troop movements on the ground. They had them at a warehouse in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania,” Grundvig says.

According to Grundvig, the discovery of the archives served as a signal for the CDC to abandon the seven-year Agent Orange study after only five years. “The CDC knew that would prove without question that the Operation Ranch Hand flights spraying the defoliants onto the jungles would also be spraying on the American troops on the ground,” Grundvig says.

“What this establishes is a pattern of fraudulent science and alleged financial crimes within the CDC that have been covered up by [a] corrupt government,” the Health Ranger concludes.

The “Health Ranger Report” with Mike Adams airs from Monday to Friday at 3-3:30 p.m. on Brighteon.TV.

CDC.news has more articles about the public health agency’s criminal activities.

Sources include:

Brighteon.com

GreaterGoodMovie.org

OIG.HHS.gov

EClinik.net

AFHistory.AF.mil

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