Fauci warns certain coronavirus vaccinations could 'enhance the negative effect of the infection'


"Professor" Irwin Corey

From the late 1940s, Corey cultivated his "Professor" character.
Dressed in seedy formal wear and sneakers, with his bushy hair sprouting in all directions, Corey would amble on stage in a preoccupied manner, then begin his monologue with "However .
.
.
" He created a new style of double-talk comedy; instead of making up nonsense words like "krelman" and "trilloweg", like double-talker Al Kelly, the Professor would season his speech with many long and florid, but authentic, words.
[12] The professor would then launch into observations about anything under the sun, but seldom actually making sense.
However .
.
.
we all know that protocol takes precedence over procedures.
This parliamentary point of order based on the state of inertia of developing a centrifugal force issued as a catalyst rather than as a catalytic agent, and hastens a change reaction and remains an indigenous brier to its inception.
[12] This is a focal point used as a tangent so the bile is excreted through the panaceas.
[4] Changing topics suddenly, Corey would wander around the stage, pontificating all the while.
His quick wit allowed him to hold his own against the most stubborn straight man, heckler or interviewer.
One fan of Corey's comedy, despite their radically different politics, was Ayn Rand.
[14] Theatre critic Kenneth Tynan wrote of the Professor in The New Yorker, "Corey is a cultural clown, a parody of literacy, a travesty of all that our civilization holds dear, and one of the funniest grotesques in America.
He is Chaplin's tramp with a college education".
[15] Corey frequently appeared at the hungry i nightclub in the '50s and '60s, and remained the favorite comedian of club owner Enrico Banducci.
Corey appeared with Banducci, Mort Sahl, Jonathan Winters, Bill Cosby, Jackie Vernon, and Maya Angelou in a 1981 televised tribute to the hungry i entitled The hungry i Reunion on PBS.


The Washington Examiner Wednesday, May 13, 2020 <#>

by Spencer Neale | May 12, 2020 12:04 PM

As people around the world await a reliable treatment for the coronavirus, a top U.S. health official warned that some coronavirus vaccinations might harm more than help patients desperate for therapy.

In his first appearance before a Senate panel, Director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases Dr. Anthony Fauci told members of the Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions Committee that rushing a coronavirus vaccination could lead to "negative consequences," including the disease being enhanced in a person instead of defeated.

"We will be investigating considerable resources in developing doses even before we know any given candidate or candidate's work," he said. "I must warn that there is also the possibility of negative consequences where certain vaccines can actually enhance the negative effect of the infection."

"There are some important issues, however, in COVID-19 vaccine development," he added. "We have many candidates and hope to have multiple winners. In other words, it's multiple shots on goal. This will be important because this will be good for global availability if we have more than one successful candidate."

Some have been critical of the push to find a vaccination that will prevent the coronavirus. Conservative talk show host Michael Savage, who holds a Ph.D. in nutritional ethnomedicine from the University of California, Berkeley, argued a vaccination would be "ineffective and dangerous ."

Fauci also highlighted the antiviral medicine remdesivir , which he said has shown "moderate success" at treating the coronavirus, but stressed that there is a "broad spectrum" of antiviral medicines that are being considered for therapy.