Did Fauci Lie Under Oath During His Deposition?

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Attorneys General Eric Schmitt of Missouri and Jeff Landry of Louisiana on Wednesday cross-examined Anthony Fauci under oath in their lawsuit against the federal government for allegedly conspiring with Big Tech platforms to censor content critical of the experimental COVID-19 shots and mitigation strategies.

These were the main insights from Fauci’s deposition that Eric Schmitt highlighted. He claimed that while Fauci was aware of the validity of the Lab Leak idea, he wanted to quickly disprove it when it came back to him. It should be recalled that he supported lockdowns and claimed that the rest of us are unable to decide what is best for ourselves.

Fauci said that he was unable to recall important facts regarding his behavior 

during the COVID-19 outbreak.

“He just said, ‘I can’t recall, I haven’t seen that. And I think we need to put these documents into context,’” Landry said.

Another attorney for the plaintiffs in the case, Jenin Younes with the New Civil Liberties Alliance, stated that Fauci claimed he was unconcerned about a document known as the Great Barrington Declaration.

Written in October 2020, the document demanded that the severe limitations that had been placed on children and other groups that posed little risk from COVID-19 be lifted in favor of protecting those who were most at risk from the sickness. Dr. Jay Bhattacharya and Martin Kulldorff, two of its authors, are plaintiffs in the lawsuit.

Fauci, though, has discussed the announcement in several speeches.

Additionally, Fauci discussed the proclamation in the open, defending his criticism before a congressional hearing in May.

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