LIONEL PODCAST: What Will It Take for the Media to Admit Hillary’s Gravely Ill?

“Can’t a girl have a sick day or two? Don’t get me started, because when it comes to overqualified women having to try a hundred times harder than under qualified men to get a break, or even a level playing field, well, we know that story.” CNN’s Christiane Amanpour

This is mendacity on human growth hormone. A profound contempt for clarity, transparency and leveling with the American citizen and potential voter. It’s simply mind-boggling. The enemy of limpid and bare truth. Beyond corrupt. Putrescence personified. America will learn a lesson this time.

Who is this woman attending to Hillary Clinton? And what’s she doing? She’s either exchanging a secret Illuminati handshake with the almost-dropped Hillary or it’s a neurological checklist procedure, impromptu and in the open for the crowdsourced citizen journos to catch and collect. And her minions and zombies maintain the mindlessly inane excuses of pneumonia, pollen count, heat prostration and, yes, dehydration. And with that frozen straight face. Simply fascinating. Cognitive dissonance as performance art.

Examine the patient’s hands. Look for intrinsic hand, thenar and hypothenar muscle wasting.

Test the patient’s grip by having the patient hold the examiner’s fingers in their fist tightly and instructing them not to let go while the examiner attempts to remove them. Normally the examiner cannot remove their fingers. This tests the forearm flexors and the intrinsic hand muscles. Compare the hands for strength asymmetry. — The Precise Neurological Exam [e.s.]

Dehydration? Pollen? Overheating? Bullshit. Dr. Zuhdi Jasser M.D. joined my great friend, the Torquemada of the conservative rhythm section, Steve Malzberg on Newsmax TV to discuss Hillary Clinton’s health concerns. Dr. Jasser was a physician for the Navy and and physician for Congress and told Steve Hillary’s medical emergency was not caused by dehydration. I think he knows a thing or two anent and about.

Dr. Zuhdi Jasser: What she had was a syncopal episode. She passed out. That’s either cardiovascular or neurologic. Now, her team wants us to believe it is dehydration. She didn’t appear to be dehydrated and that doesn’t get fixed in 90 minutes. So I can tell you that it really appears and if I let a patient with the condition of syncope leave my office, and not get admitted, and get evaluated immediately, that would be malpractice. So there’s something going on.

“Threw a shoe and took a bad fall.” (Stephen Stills)

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