On Monday, the U.S. President Donald Trump retweeted a video claiming that some reproductive disorders can happen if one has dream sex with demons and witches.
The video made by a Houston based doctor includes claims that doctors use alien DNA to treat patients, and scientists are making a vaccine to destroy a gene in human brains that makes them religious.
The doctor named Stella Immanuel made a statement to Salon that she met with senators this Tuesday on Capitol Hill. Upon being asked for the people present in the meeting, she refused to give any names. “It’s not for publication. If it had been for publication, they would have told people,” claimed Immanuel.
Immanuel stated that unproven anti-malaria treatment hydroxychloroquine, which Trump named the so-called miracle cure, was so effective against COVID-19 that “you don’t need a mask.”
Targeting Dr. Anthony Fauci, one of the world’s leading experts on infectious diseases, Immanuel claims that he criticized the drug which the president said he took daily only to decrease Trump’s re-election probability.
It has been reported that the registered physician has a history of spreading misinformation and unscientific beliefs. On her website, she has self-published books and articles which have bizarre opinions with no evidential backing.
She says reproductive disorders, such as endometriosis, impotence, infertility, and miscarriages, are repercussions of sex with “spirit husbands” and “spirit wives” which are evil, biblical characters turned demons and witches who transform into humans and have sex with people in their dreams.
The video’s widespread backlash encouraged Immanuel to tweet a “double-dog dare” to CNN anchors and Fauci to provide her with urine samples to prove they weren’t taking hydroxychloroquine.
When Facebook took down her videos and eventually her Facebook page for spreading fake information, she tweeted a warning to Facebook saying that “If my page is not back up Facebook will be down in Jesus’ name.”