Connect with us


Filmmaker using camera to tell stories of COVID-19 protocol victims



Filmmaker using camera to tell stories of COVID-19 protocol victims
Spread The News

Clover Carroll is CEO of New Story Media, a company he co-founded to produce content for major television networks. But after his mother’s death — which Carroll blamed on COVID-19 hospital protocols — Carroll found a new calling: telling the stories of other protocol victims.

Carroll has produced the first of what he hopes will be a series of documentaries, titled “Do No Harm: The Clifton Dawley Story,” featuring the story of Clifton Dawley, whose son believes his father also died because of COVID-19 hospital protocols.

He has teamed with prominent medical figures such as Dr. Peter McCullough, who attempted to assist in the treatment of Carroll’s mother and who also appears in “Do No Harm.” Carroll also has worked with the FormerFedsGroup Freedom Foundation, an activist group for protocol victims.

“We knew the amount of propaganda that was being pushed out by our government,” Carroll said. “It was something that we didn’t trust. So, we were already looking into alternative treatments.”

Carroll’s mother received one dose of ivermectin, but the next day “she was turned away” and told to come back “when and if it gets worse,” Carroll said. When she “couldn’t breathe” the next day, Carroll’s mother returned to the hospital, which admitted her.

READ ALSO: 8-year-old COVID vaccines ‘Poster Boy’ dies of cardiac arrest

This was not a victimless exercise on the part of the hospital, according to Carroll. After the hospital’s court victory, his mother “was ventilated at that time and she died, and it changed everything.”

Carroll and his family are now suing the hospital, alleging the wrongful death of his mother.

McCullough told The Defender that stories such as Carroll’s — and experiences such as that of Carroll’s mother — were commonplace during the COVID-19 pandemic.

“During the pandemic, sick patients who were hospitalized were stripped of usual and basic rights granted to patients for decades,” McCullough said, including “medication reconciliation,” where “patients can take their home medications into the hospital and continue them, including hydroxychloroquine, ivermectin, budesonide, vitamins, etc.”

The right of patients, family members and doctors to share in decision-making, including the treatment plan and who can visit the patient during the hospitalization, was also habitually denied during this period, McCullough said.

“To this day, inpatient doctors, chief medical officers and hospital administrators have not explained why patients were stripped of their rights and restricted to a nihilistic government treatment protocol,” McCullough said.

“Prior to COVID-19, doctors and hospitals were never limited by protocols and were always expected to do everything possible with medications in the hospital to save lives. Sadly, Americans died with these indefensible pandemic practices,” he added.

READ ALSO: New study exposes flaws in claims that COVID Vaccines saved millions of lives

“I was one of those guys that said, ‘Get your vaccine, you’re going to get us all sick.’ After going to several of these medical conferences throughout the United States, I really had an ‘aha’ moment. What I realized is, if they lied to us about this and they really overplayed their hand, what else have they lied to us about?”

Carroll’s experience led him to launch the “Do No Harm” project, with the phrase borrowed both from the testimony of the hospital’s lawyers in his legal case and from the Hippocratic Oath.

“Do No Harm: The Clifton Dawley Story” is “a gripping, eye-opening documentary that takes viewers on an emotional journey of medical conspiracy during the COVID-19 pandemic,” Carroll said, that is “not just about one family’s tragedy, but a worldwide concerted effort to promote fear, suffering, isolation, hospitalization and death.”

Carroll said Dawley had “asked for compassionate care,” but “He was denied. There was no ethics consult. There was no compassionate care board convened.”

“There are hundreds of thousands now of hospital victim stories, hundreds of thousands of vaccine injury stories that need to be brought to light,” he said. The FormerFedsGroup has helped Carroll find victims, or family members of victims, who are willing to come forward and share their stories.

“If you have a story to tell, if you believe that you are a victim of the protocol or vaccine injury, we do want to talk with you,” Carroll said. His team is also available to help victims and their families launch online crowdfunding campaigns, he said.