Empty Beds When Rhode Island Hospitals Were “Overwhelmed”

Last week I posted a video from “Mandatory Masking on Trial” in the Rhode Island Superior Court. It concerned the false assertion that three children had died of the Wuhan Coronavirus in Rhode Island.

The following video is excerpted from the same proceedings. It discusses the “Empty Bed Syndrome” in Rhode Island hospitals at a time when COVID was said to be “overwhelming” medical facilities. From the very beginning — when it was “two weeks to flatten the curve” — the entire coronavirus crisis was ginned up by reports that hospital emergency rooms were being stressed past their limits by COVID patients, but the data do not support such assertions. With people tending to forgo medical care due to the “pandemic”, hospital admissions actually went down. This was damaging to the bottom line of hospital conglomerates, which is the topic of the questions and testimony in the clip below.

Many thanks to MissPiggy for transcribing the audio, and to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:

Video transcript:

00:07   Doctor, you did testify earlier that you had a conference call with
00:12   a bunch of hospital CEOs? —Yes. —Right before the executive order was issued, back in…? —Yes.
00:16   Was Care New England hospital one of those hospital CEOs or CFOs that you talked to?
00:23   It was August 12th, and yes. —OK. And here, New England runs what hospitals?
00:29   They run Butler, they run Kent, and they run Women and Infants.
00:35   Those are the main hospitals. —So, doctor, when you have this conference call,
00:41   which included the CEO from Care New England, did they tell you on August 25th
00:47   they were going to do a quarterly investment call with their investor [????] at the hospital,
00:53   in which they were going to present that they were desperate to bring patients back,
00:58   to return to pre-Covid levels? That in fact, they were being under-utilized
01:04   as a hospital and that they were hoping to bring patients back?
01:11   Did he tell you that? —Objection, your honor. —Does he know who the CEO was?
01:15   So it was Dr. James Fanale and it was Dr. [?]Parkrishna.
01:21   They did not mention anything about the August 25th investor call.
01:25   Can I have this marked please. —Plaintiff’s 45. Marked as [?].
01:42   Doctor, if I presented to you, well first, take a moment to look at this document.
02:39   Yes. We were talking about this. —If you would go to the 11th page in. —Objection, your honor.
02:47   This is not in the public sector issue that we [?] at this point.
02:51   It’s going to make it better, I hope.
02:54   I’m going to ask that you leave it. —And as consultant,
02:58   [?] doctor already said it was [?] on the call.
03:02   It’s not, he’s not reading in the current [?]. —OK.
03:09   The 11th page. Page 11, it says Key Utilization Statistics, Nine Months ended June 30?
03:15   If I told you, doctor, that between 2018 and 2020,
03:27   that the emergency room visits at Care New England Hospitals went down
03:35   from 78,000 to 58,000 visits; and that in 2021, they went down even further
03:42   to 46,000 visits; would that be important for you to know
03:48   as to whether or not the emergency department is being overwhelmed
03:53   here in Rhode Island? When hypothetically, 20% fewer visits are happening during
04:02   the Covid pandemic than were happening before? —So, I’m open to all information.
04:07   I really do that for everything. I know that during the early part of the pandemic, emergency
04:11   departments were very uncrowded. Like from April, May, June of 2020,
04:16   there weren’t a lot of people going to anywhere. Including emergency departments or
04:20   even the doctor’s office. So, I’m open to any information. So, if there’s any information,
04:23   I actually do that. I’m actually always looking for different information.
04:26   I’m not trying to push a particular point of view. I just keep my mind open,
04:29   whatever is out there. —Oh, that’s good to know. Good to know.
04:33   So you go to page 14. Where it says multi-pronged response.
04:42   [?] told you that the CEO of Care New England was telling his investors on August 15th,
04:47   that they wanted to bring patients back to return to pre-Covid levels.
04:51   Would that be important for you to know, in making your own determination
04:55   as to whether or not there’s an emergency?

3 thoughts on “Empty Beds When Rhode Island Hospitals Were “Overwhelmed”

  1. This is a very important video and should be shown everywhere.

    The intentionally deceptive behaviour of the Quack and his legal counsel comes through like a punch on the snoz.

    It provides a great window on the once trusted but now clownshow of medicine.

  2. A short time ago I was in two different hospitals. (The first where I received surgery was a big University clinik and the second the local clinic of my hometown)
    In a pandemic you would expect that you cannot sleep a night without being woken at least three times because ambulances bring ill people or that helicopters would bring people for the emergency room. And during the day there would be even more of such things.
    And the red-cross people would be tired, overworked etc.

    In the entire time there were no screaming amulances coming in and only three helicopters.
    And the red cross people driving the ambulances were normal.

    Once I was taken through the Intensive Care Unit (because an elevator was blocked) and it was silent. No additional beds an the corridor, no screaming. Just the normal silence of an ICU.

  3. Re: “From the very beginning — when it was “two weeks to flatten the curve” — the entire coronavirus crisis was ginned up by reports that hospital emergency rooms were being stressed past their limits by COVID patients, but the data do not support such assertions. With people tending to forgo medical care due to the “pandemic”, hospital admissions actually went down.”

    The fiction that intensive-care units and emergency departments were being overwhelmed was a necessary part of the early stage corona-virus story, as propaganda and disinformation, but the passage of time has revealed there is more to it than that.

    Normal people here in the U.S. are perhaps not accustomed to thinking of our healthcare system as a national security asset but of course, it is. Having access to first-world medical care and treatment versus second- or third-world level care – or no care at all – is a very big force-multiplier, as they say in military circles. Which is precisely why the Chi-Com architects of this biological warfare attack have gone straight-after it in the first place.

    They know that as long as the U.S. healthcare system remains reasonably intact, that the nation’s ability to respond to public health emergencies will also remain more-or-less intact and capable.

    Forcing the jab upon otherwise critical staff – the doctors, nurses, and others who man this system – is an attack upon the system itself. Those who get the jab will, sooner or later, become ill themselves and be unable to work,or at least work as effectively. Those who decline the clot-shot are given their walking papers and shown the door, so they also are – for the time being, anyway -out of the game. Either way, the people behind this thing win.

    The perpetrators/powers-that-be, both here in the West and in Beijing, have worked very hard to make this event appear spontaneous and unforced, but that is a precise inversion of the truth. From the very start, this thing has been a manufactured crisis, one designed and carried off with the precision of a large-scale military operation. Hardly-surprisingly, since that is precisely what it is: An attack using the weapons of biological warfare.

    An attack by one nation against another using a weapon-of-mass destruction such as a biological WMD, is a legitimate casus belli under international law. The communist Chinese are already operating on war footing; they are already at war with the U.S. and her allies. That reality will remain whether we choose to face it or not.

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