“There is no study in the world,” says Dr. Ashish Jha, who is the Biden Thing’s Coronavirus Response Coordinator, that “masks work that well.”
But wear them anyhow – all the time.
“When you wear a mask,” he says, “you’re not just protecting yourself, you’re protecting the people around you. It is absolutely the responsible thing to do to keep those mask mandates in place.”
Whatever you were just sipping just spilt all over the keyboard, probably.
How do “there is no study in the world that shows masks work that well” (the fact is there’s no study that shows they “work” at all) and “you’re not just protecting yourself, you’re protecting the people around you” by wearing the damned things go together?
Either there is cause – and effect. Or there is wishing there were and – worse – continuing to insist there is, even in the face of serial evidence there isn’t. A graduate of the Dunning-Kruger School of Mechanical Engineering insists that engines will run well when run with Wesson oil in the crankcase. There are no studies that support this contention and an abundance of evidence that running an engine with Wesson oil in the crankcase doesn’t “work that well.” But nevermind that. You must continue to run your car’s engine with Wesson oil in the sump because the “expert” continues to insist it is the “responsible thing to do.”
What the doctor – witch doctor is more like it – is saying is that pretending to do something is worth doing if it makes you feel as though you are doing something that “works.” On the same principle, Haitian witch doctors prick rough effigies of their enemies with pins.
And it is more than just that, for the Haitian witch doctor can only cast spells, mumble incantations – and stick pins in effigies of his enemies.
The likes of Dr. Jha can mandate.
Not only can but wants to. He just said so. Not because he believes “masks work,” which he admits on the one hand they do not – but because it is “the responsible thing to do.” By which he means – as the Toothless Man in Deliverance put it – just do it.
And for essentially the same reason.
The Toothless man wasn’t so much bent on sodomy and sexual gratification but rather upon humiliating his victims. In that sense, what proceeded “worked” very well. Ned Beatty was made to “squeal like a pig” by giving his tormentor a “ride.”
It is precisely the same with the things innocuously styled “masks.”
They work extremely well – if the metric defining that is the humiliation of the victim forced to place one over his face. Because by doing so, the person is being made to show not merely that he has submitted to a degrading idiocy but – the ultimate degradation – that those who made him submit to it have succeeded in making him appear to agree with it.
This being even worse than Ned Beatty’s infamous “ride.”
There can be no other explanation to account for the ongoing insistence by the likes of Jha – and Fauci – that “it is the responsible thing to do to keep those mask mandates in place.”
If they do not “work that well” then what other explanation can there be for the ongoing insistence that it is “responsible” not only to wear them but to “mandate” the wearing of them? The only explanation that makes any sense is that Jha and his kind are Toothless Men. Not in the superficial sense. They have teeth, for instance. And they wear clean clothes, too. They speak proper English. They themselves do not cradle rifles in their arms nor brandish Bowie knives.
Ned did not want to go for a “ride.” Nor to be made to “squeal like a pig.” But the “ride” – and the squealing – were very much necessary, from the standpoint of the Toothless Man, to make Ned understand who was boss and even more to the point, who was not. And also what the boss thought about Ned.
“Masks” show us what Jha, Fauci and all of the other Toothless Men – and women – think of us. They regard our refusal to “squeal” as a kind of affront. It is why they are determined to make us squeal, if they can.
The only other possible explanation is that doctors such as Jha and Fauci are quacks. Graduates of the Dunning-Kruger School of Medicine. For what sort of doctor would urge the continued doing of something that “no study in the world” shows “works that well”?
And what sort of patients would we be to continue listening to – much less obeying – such quacks?
. . .
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