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Tuesday, July 23, 2024

Flip-Flopper Fauci to Be Featured in His Own Children’s Book

'Before he was Dr. Fauci...(he) was a curious boy in Brooklyn, delivering prescriptions from his father’s pharmacy on his blue Schwinn bicycle...'

Simon & Schuster will publish a children’s book about Dr. Anthony Fauci, head of the National Institute for Allergy and Infectious Diseases who has been known for his contradictory medical advice, and has been at the forefront of the federal government’s coronavirus response.

The book, which will be written by author Kate Messner with Fauci’s approval, will highlight Fauci’s childhood in New York City, where he delivered prescriptions for his father’s pharmacy.

“Before he was Dr. Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, Anthony Fauci was a curious boy in Brooklyn, delivering prescriptions from his father’s pharmacy on his blue Schwinn bicycle,” a blurb for the book says, according to the New York Post.

“His father and immigrant grandfather taught Anthony to ask questions, consider all the data, and never give up — and Anthony’s ability to stay curious and to communicate with people would serve him his entire life,” it continues.

Messner said she reached out to Fauci’s office in the spring of last year about a separate project, but realized she wanted to write a standalone book about his childhood as well.

“I was aware that I was asking for time from someone who was literally one of the busiest people in America as he provided public health guidance during the worst of the pandemic, but I also knew that Dr. Fauci understands how essential education is in public health,” she told CNN on Monday.

Young readers will also get “a timeline, recommended reading, a full spread of facts about vaccines and how they work, and Dr. Fauci’s own tips for future scientists” when they purchase the book.

It will be on shelves on June 29.

This time last year, Fauci advised Americans against wearing masks, saying they would be ineffective at stopping the spread of the virus for anyone who was not already sick. Now he advocates masks, and even double-masking.

He has also moved the goalposts on how many vaccinated persons it would require to attain “herd immunity” in the U.S.

Meanwhile, one of children’s literature’s most famous authors, Dr. Seuss, had six of his works pulled permanently from publication after woke leftists accused Seuss of racial insensitivity.

The classic works being pulled from shelves include “And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street” and “If I Ran the Zoo.”

“These books portray people in ways that are hurtful and wrong,” Dr. Seuss Enterprises announced earlier this month. “Ceasing sales of these books is only part of our commitment and our broader plan to ensure Dr. Seuss Enterprises’ catalog represents and supports all communities and families,” the company said.

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