• Summary of Ending Plague by Dr. Francis W. Ruscetti, Dr. Judy A. Mikovits, and Kent Heckenlively, JD: A Scholar's Obligation in an Age of Corruption

  • By: Genius Reads
  • Narrated by: Derik Hendrickson
  • Length: 1 hr and 25 mins
  • 5.0 out of 5 stars (3 ratings)

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Publisher's Summary

Genius Reads is wholly responsible for this content, and isn't associated with the author in any way. Text Copyright © Genius Reads

Note to Readers:

This is an unofficial summary of Ending Plague by Dr. Francis Ruscetti, Dr. Judy Mikovits, and Kent Heckenlively, designed to enrich your reading experience.

Ending Plague by Dr. Francis Ruscetti, Dr. Judy A. Mikovits, and Kent Heckenlively is the third of Mikovits and Heckenlively's books on the issue of corruption in science. Written in a year during which Mikovits's name has become synonymous with the efforts to resist Covid vaccinations, it expands on the issues raised in the previous book Plague of Corruption. This time, the book’s first half is given over to a longtime collaborator of Judy Mikovits and Francis Ruscetti. So far, Ruscetti has resisted the limelight and has long been officially retired from the field of science. However, as we see in his prologue and throughout the story, retirement is a somewhat loose term.

The purpose of Ending Plague is twofold. While much ground has already been examined in the preceding book, Mikovits has seized the opportunity to look at how the last year has unfolded for her and for her colleagues. She has had a very eventful year since the publication of the last title, which has been filled both with challenges and new acquaintances and messages of support. The book’s second purpose is to give Ruscetti the chance to share his own view and benefit from his long career.

Though it is clear that both Mikovits and Ruscetti share a passion for science and the communication of scientific data, they both have unique ways of delivering their messages. In one sense, though Ruscetti is more senior and has meant toward Mikovits, his tone and voice are much more used to academic writing, which can, at times, make it hard to follow, as Mikovits herself has commented in her section. However, he has a valuable story to tell, having spent the best part of 50 years in the scientific community and knowing well the debate’s highly competitive and sometimes warlike nature and vying for position.

Mikovits, on the other hand, has a very fluid style, with a very conversational tone of voice, that can make some of the concepts much easier to follow in those of Ruscetti. Be in no doubt, however, that this book is not a science manual, and the true narrative of the book is about, as the title suggests, the corruption at the heart of the American medical establishment.

Whatever your feelings about those who have resisted the Covid vaccine or indeed those that have taken it, there are some interesting points made within the book about how we hold the medical establishment to account and what kind of oversight that truly is over healthcare, and how vaccines are developed and delivered.

Obviously, our interpretation of the text should not be treated as scientific gospel - even the original book has its limits in terms of academic science. Instead, this text should be treated as an overview as intended. Other missing features in the original include a wealth of interesting quotes from the likes of Francis Bacon, Mahatma Gandhi, Aldous Huxley, and Bob Dylan. There is also a section of plates, which shares pictures of Mikovits and her colleagues at conferences and protests.

©2021 Genius Reads (P)2021 Genius Reads
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