Yet Dr. Mehmet Oz is not just any Republican. He is a candidate for the U.S. Senate from Pennsylvania.

GOP Senate Candidate Dr. Oz Says Time’s Up For Fauci

It may have surprised many, especially on the right, to find out that anyone who is a regular on TV is a Republican.

Yet Dr. Mehmet Oz is not just any Republican. He is a candidate for the U.S. Senate from Pennsylvania.

And one of his first campaign positions is likely to rally many Republicans to his campaign.

In an interview with the New York Post that was published Saturday, Oz said it’s time for Dr. Anthony Fauci to go.

“Dr. Anthony Fauci has lost the faith and confidence of the American people,” Oz told the Post. “It’s time for a new face talking to the American people, one that is more trusted.”

He added, “I believe Anthony Fauci should be held accountable for misleading, whether willfully or unintentionally, the American public and the United States Congress.”

Fauci, the director of the U.S. National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, and the federal government’s highest-paid employee is a favorite among liberals.

As to be expected with anyone who dares criticize Fauci, liberals are already condemning Oz, including calling him a “quack.”

Yet, they hardly ever want to confront the actual criticism of Fauci from the right.

For example, Fauci arguably perjured himself when he said under oath that his agency did not fund “gain or function” research in Wuhan, China – a claim that was refuted by his own agency.

Last month, Martin Kulldorff, an epidemiologist and professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, and Jay Bhattacharya, a medical doctor, and professor of health policy at Stanford University, denounced Fauci for numerous mistakes during the pandemic.

“Unfortunately, Dr. Fauci got major epidemiology and public health questions wrong. Reality and scientific studies have now caught up with him,” they wrote in Newsweek magazine.

They noted Fauci ignored the effects of natural immunity to COVID-19, once claimed it would be impossible to protect elderly Americans who were the most vulnerable to the virus, advocated closing schools even though children faced little risk, advocated masking even though there was little scientific evidence to support its efficacy, promoted contact tracing even though that would do little to follow the trail of a virus as transmissible as the flu, and bypassed the “collateral damage” lockdowns had on other health matters.

“In private conversations, most of our scientific colleagues agree with us on these points,” Kulldorff and Bhattacharya wrote. While a few have spoken up, why are not more doing so?”

They maintain the cult of Fauci has survived because other doctors were ineffective, feared being smeared in the media, are government employees who cannot contradict the official line, worry about losing lucrative jobs or research grants controlled by Fauci, or simply lack his alleged expertise in infectious diseases

“Governors, journalists, scientists, university presidents, hospital administrators, and business leaders can continue to follow Dr. Anthony Fauci or open their eyes,” they concluded.

Dr. Oz has opened his. It remains to be seen if that’s enough to get Hilton the Senate.

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