Comment: This is what I was afraid of. The plandemic is now being used to amplify the crisis in health care system and the only solution that may change this seems to be privatization. Even Dr. McCullough is talking about it. We already have some websites advertising alternative to public, newly created private clinics where you have your first appointment for free, then subsequent appointments will cost you $700+ for 30-minute consultation with a doctor or nurse. As a retired senior citizen I will not be able to afford it.
Plus, I have an extensive experience confirming that privately operated clinics and labs are not better than publicly owned clinics and labs that had operated before we offshored our real economy and taxbase and before our corrupted politicians released corporations from paying fair income taxes. The only crisis in health care is a financial crisis.
There are many outcomes of this situation. One – Big Pharma moving in as a sponsor with strings attached. Two – doctors seeking more money by restricting a visit to one issue only. Even when it is possible to deal with two related issues, many doctors stretch the first one, then look at the watch and refuse to talk about the second, so that they can charge the government for your visit twice, instead of once. This, too, overloads the system financially and leads to its crisis.
The same scheme has been applied to our education system, with the same expected results. Here, too, the myths need to be debunked. In 2000, the final event of the annual Ontario Math Olympiad competition took place at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario. Grade 7 and 8 students from all school systems (private, public, and Catholic) participated in a series of events (individual, pairs and teams of four). The first two places (gold and silver medals) were won by two public schools, first from Whitby and second from Unionville, Ontario. Principals of prestigious and expensive private schools had a lot of explaining to do to unhappy parents. This was the last year of the old system, before the dumbing down reforms, introduced in 1998, took hold. It has been a downhill slide, since.
“There is a campaign under way to essentially destroy the public education system along with every aspect of human life and attitudes and thought that involve social solidarity. It’s being done in all sorts of ways. One is simply by underfunding. So, if you can make the public schools really rotten, people will look for an alternative. Any service that’s going to be privatized, the first thing you do is make it malfunction so people can say, “We want to get rid of it. It’s not running. Let’s give it to Lockheed.” — Noam Chomsky, The Progressive Magazine, September 1999, p.37