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Unreported Truths explores journalistic integrity, critiques public health mandates on vaccines, and discusses societal trends like polyamory and drug use. It challenges mainstream narratives around COVID-19 vaccine efficacy and safety, government censorship, and social issues, advocating for a reevaluation of policies and societal norms.

Journalistic Integrity Public Health and Vaccine Mandates Societal and Cultural Trends Government Censorship Efficacy and Safety of Vaccines Social issues and Policies

The hottest Substack posts of Unreported Truths

And their main takeaways
110 implied HN points β€’ 06 Mar 24
  1. The global elites can sometimes appear out of touch with reality by spending exorbitant amounts of money on events while many people in the world struggle to meet basic needs.
  2. Despite immense wealth, individuals like Bill Gates and Hillary Clinton engaging in lavish displays of opulence may seem disconnected from societal realities.
  3. Attending extravagant events hosted by the rich and powerful in impoverished countries can raise questions about ethical choices and priorities.
61 implied HN points β€’ 15 Mar 24
  1. A study from Australia suggests that 'long Covid' may not be as prevalent as previously thought, with only 3% of Covid patients experiencing moderate-to-severe aftereffects a year later.
  2. The study indicates that the majority of individuals infected with Covid, aside from those needing critical care, fully recover within months.
  3. The lead author of the study suggests that terms like 'long Covid' may cause unnecessary fear and hinder recovery, advocating for a shift in language used to describe post-Covid symptoms.
74 implied HN points β€’ 04 Mar 24
  1. The Supreme Court ruled unanimously, 9-0, that states must allow Donald Trump on the presidential ballot.
  2. States cannot disqualify candidates for federal office as insurrectionists, according to the Supreme Court decision.
  3. The unanimous decision was a rebuke to leftist lawyers who argued for disqualifying Trump, emphasizing that voters deserve the final say.
60 implied HN points β€’ 12 Mar 24
  1. The PREP Act provides extensive immunity against lawsuits related to Covid-19 jabs, making it almost impossible to hold anyone accountable for administering unwanted vaccines.
  2. The act has narrow exceptions for suits involving 'willful misconduct', but the criteria are defined very strictly, limiting the chances of successfully suing under such circumstances.
  3. Cases where individuals are pressured, forced, or receive vaccines against their will due to various reasons are not covered by the compensation program, leaving many without recourse for damages.
57 implied HN points β€’ 13 Mar 24
  1. Legal immigrants to the United States are required to get various vaccinations, including a Covid shot, even if they have had Covid before.
  2. There is a growing cluster of measles cases at a migrant shelter in Chicago, raising concerns about vaccination rates among asylum-seekers.
  3. Media attention on outbreaks can vary, with a Florida measles outbreak receiving significant coverage, while a similar-sized cluster in Chicago is largely ignored.
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88 implied HN points β€’ 20 Feb 24
  1. Back surgery should be carefully considered, especially for issues like foot drops, and timing is crucial for optimal results
  2. Medical decisions can be complex and involve balancing risks and benefits, especially when it comes to surgery
  3. Health insurance and administrative delays can impact timely medical interventions
68 implied HN points β€’ 27 Feb 24
  1. A public university is allowing a speaker to discuss government-led social media censorship for the first time, indicating potential change in approach to different viewpoints.
  2. Despite challenges and disagreements, the importance of free speech and the role of social media in influencing information are being acknowledged and discussed.
  3. The opportunity highlights the significance of open dialogue on controversial issues like censorship, encouraging diverse perspectives in academic settings.
86 implied HN points β€’ 09 Feb 24
  1. The concern that Joe Biden may not be fit to continue as President is growing, affecting him and the Democratic Party.
  2. If Biden were to step down, the Democratic Party faces challenges in finding a suitable replacement, leading to potential internal conflict.
  3. Biden's ability to lead for a second term is under scrutiny, requiring him to address concerns about his cognitive health and fitness to serve.
54 implied HN points β€’ 27 Feb 24
  1. Vaccinated Covid patients in the Ohio State study had a higher risk of death compared to the unvaccinated, even after matching by age and comorbidities.
  2. Studies have shown that vaccinated Covid patients may not have a survival advantage once they are hospitalized. Other research supports the finding that vaccinated patients had higher mortality rates.
  3. The mRNA vaccines may not provide significant protection against severe disease or death in Covid-hospitalized patients according to multiple studies, contradicting previous claims about the effectiveness of the vaccines.
67 implied HN points β€’ 13 Feb 24
  1. Pfizer's history shows a mix of successful marketing strategies and problematic scientific practices.
  2. The Super Bowl ad by Pfizer focused on science and notable scientists, with minimal mention of specific products.
  3. Despite the high cost of the ad, there was no clear return on investment, leading to questions about Pfizer's motives.
51 implied HN points β€’ 26 Feb 24
  1. A crucial line in the study was misread, leading to the need for a retraction of the article.
  2. The article incorrectly claimed that unvaccinated people were part of the study, when in fact all participants were vaccinated.
  3. The broader point still stands that there is increasing evidence vaccines may not prevent deaths once they stop preventing infection.
68 implied HN points β€’ 09 Feb 24
  1. Prosecutors found no basis for criminal charges against Joe Biden for handling classified documents
  2. Report suggests Biden may be too senile for criminal charges, making his ability to stay as President questionable
  3. Biden's memory issues highlighted in the report, impacting his portrayal and political implications
72 implied HN points β€’ 04 Feb 24
  1. Former White House advisor Andy Slavitt is refusing to comply with a Congressional subpoena.
  2. Ignoring a Congressional subpoena is a federal crime, but the Biden Administration will not prosecute Slavitt.
  3. Claims of executive privilege are being used to justify Slavitt's refusal to testify, despite past cases ruling against such claims.
58 implied HN points β€’ 14 Feb 24
  1. Pfizer's Super Bowl ad highlighting its history and association with great scientists received mixed reviews, with many criticizing it as overreaching and lacking in substance.
  2. Pfizer, though a major pharmaceutical company, was not historically known for scientific leadership, until it partnered with BioNTech for the creation of the COVID-19 mRNA vaccine.
  3. Despite initial success and recognition, Pfizer's stock price and reputation have suffered due to waning effectiveness of mRNA vaccines and lack of scientific advancements compared to competitors.
99 implied HN points β€’ 05 Jan 24
  1. AARP advised its 38 million members to get an eighth shot of mRNA, even after having five boosters already.
  2. Scientists have limited safety data on multiple mRNA shots, raising concerns about risk with each additional dose.
  3. AARP suggested the most recent shot is a new vaccine targeting new variants, hinting at a future combined COVID-flu vaccine but raising skepticism.
43 implied HN points β€’ 27 Feb 24
  1. After three years of mass mRNA vaccinations for Covid, a clear picture has emerged of their effectiveness, despite media coverage.
  2. According to the post, evidence suggests that mRNA jabs may not save lives once people are hospitalized with severe Covid.
  3. The author encourages readers to subscribe for more detailed information or to wait for a week for a summary.
67 implied HN points β€’ 25 Jan 24
  1. Polyamory trends are often dressed up in fancier names but fundamentally involve cheating
  2. Drug use, especially with substances like THC and psychedelics, can influence decision-making in polyamorous relationships
  3. Childless couples and shifting gender dynamics in earning power can play a role in the rise of polyamory
35 implied HN points β€’ 02 Mar 24
  1. Many Americans, especially young people on the left, are losing belief in free speech and the First Amendment.
  2. Social media censorship is a crucial issue, with concerns about misinformation and how it is defined.
  3. Elite institutions, journalists, and academics have shown a diminishing appetite for free expression, with Donald Trump's election in 2016 being a significant trigger.
55 implied HN points β€’ 02 Feb 24
  1. Vaccinating almost 38,000 kids may prevent one COVID hospitalization, but with hundreds of serious side effects.
  2. For people aged 5-15, the mRNA COVID jabs are not very effective, according to a British study.
  3. The study indicates that vaccination effectiveness varies by age group, with the shots being more beneficial for the elderly than for children.
31 implied HN points β€’ 04 Mar 24
  1. Covid skepticism on Twitter caused elites to censor individuals, leading to a divide between Team Reality and Team Apocalypse.
  2. Social media played a significant role in challenging lockdowns and promoting vaccine skepticism, despite elite control attempts.
  3. The legal complexities of Section 230 allowed social media companies power over user content, impacting free speech and censorship decisions.
61 implied HN points β€’ 23 Jan 24
  1. Drug use, gambling, and certain kinds of sex are not moral neutrals and can easily lead to despair.
  2. America is facing challenges like declining life expectancy, preventable deaths, and social issues like lesser rates of marriage and having children.
  3. Stronger drugs, widespread gambling, and push for non-traditional relationships are causing harm and escalating societal issues.
28 implied HN points β€’ 07 Mar 24
  1. Defamation cases in the United States are challenging to win due to strong protections for free speech, including the absolute defense of truth, the requirement of 'actual malice' for public figures, and the exclusion of defamatory opinions.
  2. Anti-SLAPP laws have made defamation suits even harder by encouraging quick dismissal of cases, potentially forcing plaintiffs to cover legal fees, and providing additional defense for defendants.
  3. The story of a defamation lawsuit involving climate scientist Michael Mann and the challenges faced due to the comparison to the Sandusky scandal highlights the complexities and implications of free speech limitations in defamation cases.
20 implied HN points β€’ 18 Mar 24
  1. TikTok, a popular social media app, uses an algorithm to keep users engaged by showing videos tailored to their preferences, which can be addictive and distracting.
  2. There are concerns about TikTok being owned by a Chinese company, ByteDance, as it has been accused of spreading misinformation and collecting data on American users.
  3. The US House of Representatives passed a bill to make ByteDance sell TikTok to a non-Chinese company within six months, highlighting the ongoing debate about national security and foreign ownership of popular apps.
54 implied HN points β€’ 18 Jan 24
  1. British Columbia's program of providing legal medical prescriptions for opioids to addicts as a harm reduction strategy has led to a catastrophic increase in overdose hospitalizations and deaths.
  2. Harm reduction strategies, such as naloxone availability and supervised consumption sites, implemented in British Columbia have not been effective in reducing opioid overdose deaths.
  3. The failure of harm reduction strategies in British Columbia highlights the need for societies to control drug use by highlighting harms and making users legally responsible.
29 implied HN points β€’ 26 Feb 24
  1. A study initially claimed vaccinated people with blood cancers were more likely to die after Covid infections than the unvaccinated, but it was incorrect; those with 'hybrid' immunity were actually less likely to die.
  2. Data from a larger study suggests that vaccines might offer little protection against deaths once they stop preventing infection.
  3. In a group of blood cancer patients, unvaccinated individuals had lower death rates and developed severe Covid less frequently compared to vaccinated and boosted individuals.
48 implied HN points β€’ 19 Jan 24
  1. A study showed that giving mRNA Covid vaccines to pregnant rats caused brain changes and autism-like behaviors in their offspring.
  2. Pregnant women were excluded from the initial vaccine trials, but they have been strongly encouraged to get the shots due to Covid risks associated with pregnancy.
  3. Understanding the potential impact of vaccines on autism and brain changes in offspring would require extensive and costly research.
47 implied HN points β€’ 13 Jan 24
  1. The Supreme Court is involved in important cases regarding government control of free speech.
  2. Berenson v Biden lawsuit focuses on censorship, involves multiple defendants, and can proceed independently of the Missouri case.
  3. Additional free speech case before the Supreme Court involves the NRA and New York state's actions against the organization.
1 implied HN point β€’ 04 Mar 24
  1. The post reaches out to founding members of Unreported Truths, asking for input and feedback.
  2. It acknowledges the financial support of founding members and treats all readers equally.
  3. Some readers have generously donated significant amounts to support the work of the author.