Two years after she testified that COVID vaccines magnetize people and “interface” with cell towers, Dr. Sherri Tenpenny finally had her license to practice medicine suspended. And it wasn’t because she’s certifiably insane or endangers public health, but because she wouldn’t cooperate with the State Medical Board, wouldn’t answer any questions and didn’t bother to show up for their inquiry. Apparently, Sherri Tenpenny considers herself above the law.
Not sure why it’s taken this long to do the absolute minimum, but it is Ohio after all.
COLUMBUS, Ohio – Two years ago, a Cleveland area physician strode into the House Health Committee room and told state lawmakers that COVID-19 vaccines magnetize their hosts and “interface” with cell towers.
Her comments, the subject of widespread ridicule, triggered a swarm of 350 complaints to the State Medical Board and a chain of events that led to the regulators indefinitely suspending the medical license Wednesday of anti-vaccine activist Sherri Tenpenny.
The board, charged with protecting the public and overseeing the licensure of Ohio’s doctors, yanked Tenpenny’s license on procedural grounds rather than the substance of her comments. Board staff found she flouted investigators who came to visit, declined to answer written questions, and objected wholesale to the regulators’ inquiry.
And why didn’t she show up?
Her attorney called the hearings a form of “harassment” of her “free speech rights”, and that her civil rights were being violated. “This appears very much like a lynch mob,” he said.
Obviously, a graduate of the Saul Goodman School of fine lawyerin’.
Anyway, after the dust settled the vote was unanimous to suspend her license.
And a reminder of what this thing called Sherri Tenpenny is all about.
For Sherri Tenpenny, God is on the side of those who spurn Covid-19 vaccines. Making money, critics say, is the Ohio osteopath’s higher calling.
From a $240 premium podcast annual membership to $165 webinars on why people “should not take the shot,” health supplements and ticketed public speaking, Tenpenny runs a sprawling enterprise based on anti-vaccine activism, disdain for masks and testing, and denials that Covid-19 is real.
An AFP investigation has found that the 63-year-old widow developed a business around coronavirus skepticism at the same time as she owes US tax authorities at least half a million dollars.