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Fauci Military Tribunal: Day 1




GITMO, April 18, 2022. 11:00 hours EST.


Enemy combatant Deep State Dr. Anthony Fauci sat alone at the defense table, hands folded like a nested pigeon on a pile of printed notes. He sat bone still except for his spectacled eyes, which moved slowly over the high-ceilinged courtroom from one object to another, as if seeking an avenue of escape, or just contemplating his predicament in silent bewilderment.

“Are you with us, detainee Anthony Stephen Fauci? Don’t mean to disturb your meditation, but we need to get started,” said Vice Adm. Darse E. Crandall. “We’re happy to have you with us today.”

“It’s Dr. Fauci,” Fauci corrected him.

“Not anymore.”


Fauci stood accused of myriad crimes: Mass medical malpractice, treason, seditious conspiracy, murder, attempted murder, conspiracy to commit murder, bribery, money laundering, and falsifying government reports. His trembling fingers fiddled with the papers laid out before him.


“These aren’t my crimes. I don’t acknowledge these charges, or recognize the authority of this court. I know who put me here, and they’ll answer for this, as will you, and you, and you.” Fauci pointed fingers at Vice Adm. Crandall and the three officers who had yet to hear JAG’s evidence against him. The Deep State doctor went on a tirade about Donald J. Trump and Senator Rand Paul, accusing them of subverting science and prosecuting the innocent for no reason other than to satisfy personal vendettas. “I will admit to nothing except my innocence. I’ve saved millions–billions of lives. You people taking orders from Trump or whomever will…”


Fauci talking was like a barrel rolling downhill. Once started, his speech gained momentum, tumbling out faster and faster, bouncing and looping out of control. It needed some abrupt external force to stop it. That force was Vice Adm. Crandall.

“You must govern your passions, detainee Fauci, or we’ll do it for you—with a gag and shackles,” Vice Adm. Crandall said.

Fauci finally closed his mouth.


The first exhibits entered into evidence were the same emails that helped convict Fauci’s co-conspirator, the late Francis Collins. In short, the email chain was a lengthy back and forth between the despicable duo, in which they discussed murdering physicians and health officials who advocated for ivermectin and hydroxychloroquine over potentially lethal vaccines.

“It’s interesting. Did you know, detainee Fauci, that your friend Francis tried to absolve himself of liability by blaming it all on you. What a great friend he must have been,” said Vice Adm. Crandall.


After a brief recess, Vice Adm. Crandall introduced a witness for the prosecution, an infectious disease expert and one of Fauci’s former associates at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases.

RRN was asked not to reveal the witness’ name at this time, so we shall refer to him as “witness Sam” and omit his name from quoted dialogue. We’ve also used ellipsis to conceal testimony that could betray his identity.


Appearing on ZOOM, witness Sam stated for the record his name and credentials, and admitted he’d been granted prosecutorial immunity in exchange for his testimony.

“Despite your agreement with the Office of Military Commissions and JAG, do you hereby swear to tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, so help you God,” Vice Adm. Crandall asked.

Witness Sam assented.

“Do you recognize your former employer in this tribunal chamber today?”

“I do.”

“Will you identify him?” Vice Adm. Crandall asked.

“Dr. Anthony Fauci, grey haired man in orange jumpsuit sitting at that table.”

When asked how long he had worked under Fauci, witness Sam said he had been at the NIADS since 19…

“Twenty…. Is it safe to assume, then, that you know the defendant reasonably well, professionally and personally?” Vice Adm. Crandall asked.

“Very well,” witness Sam replied.

Behind the defense table, Fauci glared menacingly at the viewscreen.


“Let me ask you this: Based on your initial deposition. Did you have a private conversation with the defendant on December 11, 2020, two days after the FDA gave Pfizer emergency use authorization on its Covid-19 vaccination?” asked Vice Adm. Crandall.

“I did.”

“And what was the nature of that conversation,” said Vice Adm. Crandall.

“He told me not to take the vaccine,” witness Sam said.

“Did he tell you why?” Vice Adm. Crandall pressed.


“He said it caused cardiac arrest in an alarming number of trial participants; it caused male infertility; it was causing pregnant women to spontaneously abort; and could potentially cause Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome. He said that information wasn’t being made public,” witness Sam said.


Vice Adm. Crandall wanted to know why witness Sam, a physician having taken the Hippocratic Oath, had not made Fauci’s comments a matter of public record. Witness Sam said he was bound by confidentiality agreements, and he feared losing his lucrative job.

“This man is a liar!” Fauci shouted. “I never said that, and he knows it.”

Vice Adm. Crandall ordered Fauci to restrain his outburst, but Fauci would have none of it.


He hollered and screamed and claimed he’d been “set up.” The admiral had GITMO security escort Fauci from the courtroom.

He then put the tribunal in recess until Tuesday morning.

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