‘World’ and ‘Health’ is an oxymoron in ‘World Health Organisation’.
The World Health Organisation is continuing to publish fake advice about Hydroxychloroquine.
On the same page, the same WHO says[1]:

  1. “Let’s flatten the infodemic curve”; and
  2. “Hydroxychloroquine does not prevent illness or death from COVID-19”

The WHO claims that Hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) has been studied and “evidence from these studies shows that HCQ has little to no impact on illness, hospitalization, or death” but no references are provided[1] – see picture.

False advice from the W.H.O.

The WHO ought to seek treatment for anopsia.

In May 2020, the WHO suspended the ‘Solidarity’ trial of HCQ[2], citing a study published in Lancet by a company called Surgisphere. On June 4, 2020, the editors of The Lancet retracted the findings of its hydroxychloroquine study, saying that data could not be verified[2]. 

The Lancet announced[3]:

“After publication of our Lancet Article, several concerns were raised with respect to the veracity of the data and analyses conducted by Surgisphere Corporation and its founder and our co-author, Sapan Desai, in our publication. We launched an independent third-party peer review of Surgisphere. … We deeply apologise to you, the editors, and the journal readership for any embarrassment or inconvenience that this may have caused”.

The Guardian revealed that “Surgisphere employees appear[ed] to include a sci-fi writer and adult content model”[4]

“The Guardian contacted five hospitals in Melbourne and two in Sydney, whose cooperation would have been essential for the Australian patient numbers in the database to be reached. All denied any role in such a database, and said they had never heard of Surgisphere. Desai did not respond to requests to comment on their statements”.

But the WHO continues to state that HCQ has “little or no impact” citing “evidence from studies” on its Mythbusters page[1]

This is the effect of misinformation[5]:

  1. “The UK medicines regulatory body MHRA halted hydroxychloroquine trials, following a now-discredited paper in The Lancet claiming it caused harms”.
  2. “social media companies have removed viral online posts by doctors who reject the scientific consensus, praising the drug’s effectiveness”.
  3. “The UK Recovery trial dropped the drug after concluding it ‘does not save lives’ of hospitalised patients”.
    (Editor’s note: Most studies recommend early use. HCQ boosts the immune system, not something you want to do during a cytokine storm!)

A review of HCQ studies showed[6]:

  • “100% of the 29 early treatment studies report a positive effect” (66% improvement)
  • Late treatment is less successful, with only 69% of the 183 studies reporting a positive effect. Very late stage treatment is not effective and may be harmful, especially when using excessive dosages.
    (Editor’s note: But the FDA approved HCQ for “emergency use”, i.e. after hospitalisation)
  • “The probability that an ineffective treatment generated results as positive as the 265 studies to date is estimated to be 1 in 247 trillion”

According to Worldometers[7], over 4 million people have died worldwide from Coronavirus – most of these deaths occurred after June 4, 2020 when the Lancet retracted the discredited study. More than half of those lives (66%) could potentially have been saved if HCQ had been used for early treatment.



  1. “Coronavirus disease (COVID-19) advice for the public: Mythbusters”
  2. “WHO Pauses Hydroxychloroquine Clinical Trial”
  3. “Retraction—Hydroxychloroquine or chloroquine with or without a macrolide for treatment of COVID-19: a multinational registry analysis”
  4. “Surgisphere: governments and WHO changed Covid-19 policy based on suspect data from tiny US company”
  5. “Hydroxychloroquine being ‘discarded prematurely’, say scientists”
  6. “HCQ for COVID-19: real-time meta analysis of 265 studies”
  7. https://www.worldometers.info/coronavirus/

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *