Trevor Noah tears Trump to advance conspiracy theories from Dr. Sperm demon

After criticizing the irresponsible behavior of Americans across the country, including the widely condemned Chainsmokers Party at Hamptons, Trevor Noah expressed a little sympathy to those who intentionally defied public health and safety recommendations. "It is clear that ordinary Americans should take this epidemic more seriously," host Daily Show said Tuesday night. "But in their defense, it is difficult to do so when this is the person who sets the tone from the top."

On Monday, President Donald Trump amplified a video that promoted many false claims about coronavirus, including that masks would not prevent its spread and that hydroxychloroquine is an effective drug treatment for patients diagnosed with COVID-19. The deceptive video, which prominently featured a woman named D. Stella Emmanuel, eventually from Twitter, YouTube and Facebook - but not before millions of times watched him and supported not only by the president, but by his son Donald Trump Jr. , Whose Twitter account has been temporarily restricted for posting false information.

For Emmanuel: As The Daily Beast revealed this week, the Houston doctor has a number of suspicious beliefs, including the notion that "strange DNA" is sometimes used to treat patients.

Sex is a spiritual treatment. So when you do it yourself, demons come and join you. ”Emmanuel said in a sermon published on YouTube in 2013.“ When you do it the right way in marriage, God is guarding him. ”

"Okay, well, neither case is perfect," Noah said on Tuesday. "Obviously, I don't want demons to join me in sex, but I also don't want God to watch me when I have sex."

Returning his anger to Trump, the host added, "Yes, despite the world's best doctors at his disposal, Trump has instead decided to trust a doctor who thinks people get sick because they listen and that vaccines are made from UFO."

Since Trump inflated her profile, it is reported that Emmanuel immigrated to the United States from Cameroon and received medical training in Nigeria. But Noah warned viewers against making any racist assumptions about her background. "By the way, whatever you do, please do not start running, saying that African doctors are crazy," he said. "This doctor, from Africa, is crazy. You cannot use it to judge all African doctors, in the same way that you do not want the world to rule the presidents of America on the basis of one man, right?"

Noah concluded with his rapid removal by providing two options for Americans watching at home: "Reducing the spread of the aura by following science, or listening to Rando's Internet advice like a sperm demon."

On tonight's show, Jimmy Fallon avoided mocking Emmanuel and focused on Trump. Fallon said on Monday evening on social media: "In 14 tweets, Trump undermined Dr. Fossey, rejected face masks, and boasted that hydroxychloroquine was working again." "What does he do? Even Flat Earthers think this man is out of his mind."

"It appears that Crazy Trump was away for a week, then one of them said 'hydroxychloroquine' three times," Fallon added before Beetlejuice tradition.

Fallon said: "It feels like we are back at the dreaded and misguided Trump." "The best person, man, woman, camera, Trump TV instead. I also liked mentioning Trump elephant. It was fun."

On Tuesday, when Trump encountered some facts about Emmanuel - including her opinion that "doctors make drugs with DNA from foreigners, and that they are trying to create a vaccine to make you immune from becoming religious" - the president noted her support for hydroxychloroquine.

She was on the air with many other doctors. Trump said before adding: "They were a big fan of Hydroxychloroquine, and I thought it was very impressive where it came from," I don't know which country it came from, but said it had achieved tremendous success with hundreds of different patients. I thought her voice was an important voice, but I don't know anything about her. "

Post a Comment

0 Comments