From our Bureau of Predictable Responses From El Niuyortain
Hey! What took so long, Niuyortain? Why did you wait until now?
This piece you published today was written by Castronoids at the Ministry of Truth before the Cuban slave doctors were withdrawn from Brazil, and it has already appeared in various forms in all of its publications and in other news outlets like yours that get constant feeds from them.
You’re slipping, Niuyortain. Your knee-jerk Castrophile responses have become way too slow.
So, please, reprimand the authors of this article for their slowness. Shame on you Shasta Darlington and Letícia Casado.
Yesterday’s exposé of the Cuban slave doctor racket as a sham and a form of slavery might put a dent on the efficacy of the pure propaganda piece you have just passed on to Niuyortain’s elite readers a bit too late. And the same goes for the testimony of slave doctors who chose NOT to return to Cuba.
Stop disappointing your elite readers, Niuyortain. You have a special responsibility for parroting the correct interpretation of all news crafted by the Castro Ministry of Truth. Only you can reach the self-anointed thinking class of the world.
The shiny plastic chairs all sat empty in a public health clinic, and the patients who staggered in were told to come back Thursday — the only day of the week now when a doctor is there.
This small Brazilian city, Embu-Guaçu, home to 70,000 people, recently lost eight of its 18 public-sector doctors, a devastating loss for the city’s network of free clinics, forcing hard choices about who gets care and when.
“It’s heartbreaking,” said Fernanda Kimura, a doctor who coordinates the assignment of physicians to the clinics for the local health department. “Like choosing which child to feed.”
The sick and the injured turned away that day in a working-class neighborhood of Embu-Guaçu represent only a tiny fraction of the estimated 28 million people across Brazil whose access to health care has been sharply curtailed, according to the National Confederation of Municipalities, following a confrontation between Brazil’s new president, Jair Bolsonaro, and Cuba…
… “In several states, health clinics and their patients don’t have doctors,” said Ligia Bahia, a professor at the Federal University of Rio de Janeiro. “It’s a step backward. It impedes early diagnoses, the monitoring of children, pregnancies and the continuation of treatments that were already underway.”
Whole stinking Ministry of Truth/Niuyortain propaganda piece HERE
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