Looking for feedback regarding my Covid articles
My name is David Malmo-Levine. I am a Canadian, living in Vancouver, B.C.. I’m a long-time cannabis and drug policy activist, who is currently employed at the Coca Leaf Cafe, selling non-proprietary herbal medicines of various types, and with the Cannabis Museum of Ohio, writing a history of “cannabis psychosis” and the fraudulent science behind it.
When Covid hit, I dropped everything and embarked upon an 8 month research project on various origin theories and treatment options. I published my articles at Cannabis Culture online:
My peers have found the material either too scary or too lengthy, so I haven’t had much feedback. I would be grateful if someone here could have a look at it and confirm or correct my conclusions, and/or provide constructive criticism.
Here’s a video version of the articles, in case people like videos more than text:
Nice to meet you David Lavine. It looks interesting and is a worthy topic but is too long. Can you condense it? If you gave some bullet points to introduce the video it would help.
For the video:
The first half of the video (up until 1 hour and 49 minutes) is a crash course in the history of viruses.
From the beginning until minute 15 or so is a review of naturally occurring viruses.
From minute 15 to 25 there is an introduction to biological weapons manufacture.
From minute 25 to 41 is the biological weapons industry connections to HIV.
From minute 41 to 117 covers the time period between the 1990s and 2019.
From minute 117 to 149 covers COVID-19.
The second half of the video is a review of the non-proprietary treatment options for COVID-19.
From minute 149 to 215 is mask safety and efficacy.
From minute 215 to 227 is Cinchona bark, Quinine, and Hydroxycloroquine.
From minute 227 to 234 is colloidal silver.
From minute 234 to 314 is a repeat of minutes 215 to 234. The video is brand new because YouTube just took down the previous version. I will try and get that repeat section removed.
From 314 onward is artemisia, anthocyanins, vitamin D, elderberry, and cannabis.
The articles are similar, but more detailed with fewer images.