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As Trump Rises, Fauci Warns of Another Pandemic: “It May Be Next Year”

Just when you thought the world had finally turned a corner, a chilling prediction emerges. It seems like some people just can’t let go of their time in the spotlight.

Picture this: the 2024 election is nearing, and Trump is surging in the polls. Tensions are high, and the political climate is as unpredictable as ever. In the midst of this chaos, a familiar face with a questionable agenda comes forward with an unsettling forecast.

Dr. Anthony Fauci, the man who has been in the center of the previous pandemic, is back, and he’s got a dire warning.

This time, he’s not mincing words.

Is it a coincidence that he’s making these claims as Trump gains momentum? The possibility of another global health crisis looms, and it could hit us sooner than we think. With the election and Trump’s rising popularity, the timing seems almost too perfect.

Are we being primed for another round of turmoil? Can we handle the pressure of an impending pandemic while navigating the complexities of an election year? Or is this just another attempt to sow seeds of fear?

These are the questions we must ask ourselves as we brace for what could be another rollercoaster ride.

Listen to Dr. Fauci’s prediction for yourself:

Pandemics are very rare.

In fact, until COVID, none of us had seen a worldwide pandemic in our lifetimes.

It’s not like these things happen every century, let alone every decade.


It just so happens that when President Trump is trying to return to the White House, another pandemic could be on the horizon.


Local WSHV 3 has more details on Fauci’s dire prediction:

A town hall was conducted with CNN correspondent Jim Acosta, a JMU graduate, moderating the conversation at JMU.

Dr. Anthony Fauci also visited the Valley Monday. He’s an infectious disease and allergy physician.

He became a household name over the last three years being a face of the pandemic through his health updates. Dr. Fauci was a part of the Madison Vision Series at JMU.

The discussion was related to the COVID-19 pandemic, where it started and where the U.S. is now.

Dr. Fauci debunked theories about where the COVID-19 virus was generated.

He said whether it was a natural occurrence or leaked from a lab, both are still possibilities because neither has enough concrete evidence to definitively prove one true over the other.

If he were to know then what he knows now, Dr. Fauci said he would handle the beginning stages of the pandemic differently.

”I think the CDC and the surgeon general and I would’ve absolutely been pushing for people to start wearing masks even when there are only five to 10 cases in the country and no deaths,” Dr. Fauci said.


He said inevitably, there will be another pandemic, whether this next year or decades from now.

Don’t forget: Prior to the COVID pandemic, many in positions of power predicted that a pandemic was right around the corner.

What are the odds?

Rather than facing real questions, Dr. Fauci joined CNN personality Jim Acosta on stage.

Remember, Jim Acosta was the personality who was particularly antagonistic towards President Trump in 2015-2016 and early in the Trump administration.

Acosta is not who I would consider a journalist.

And his questions to Fauci were softball…

The Breeze has more details on Fauci’s appearance:

Hindsight is 20/20, or at least that was Monday’s focus as Dr. Anthony Fauci and CNN Chief Domestic Correspondent Jim Acosta (’93) led a town hall at JMU to talk about lessons learned from the COVID-19 pandemic and reflect on the mistakes and successes that have followed the U.S. throughout the global health crisis.

The town hall closed out this year’s Madison Vision Series, lectures that bring leaders to campus to discuss current issues. Junior health sciences major Hugh McFarlane joined Acosta in interviewing Fauci.

The conversation centered on the processes behind some of Fauci’s most difficult decisions, including the political divide and misinformation that affected the pandemic, and how the country will move forward.


He also talked about the events following the shutdowns, when former President Donald Trump, who Fauci said was initially on board, began to change his tune, calling for the shutdowns to end and spreading misinformation — like saying hydroxychloroquine, a drug used to treat malaria, would treat COVID-19.

Fauci said he felt a responsibility to maintain his integrity and that of the scientific community, so he stuck to his guns, even when that meant publicly disagreeing with the president.

Acosta said these disagreements with Trump “injected” Fauci into the political culture surrounding the pandemic. This political divisiveness still exists today, Fauci said, even in Congress — some members accused him of creating the virus and other “crazy things.”

Isn’t it funny how two people who appear to hate Trump just can’t stop talking about him?

Every opportunity they get, they talk about the 45th President.

Maybe that fact right there is enough to give us a little insight into their priorities and intentions.


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