Aaron Rodgers Accuses Government of Creating HIV
Cover Images/Sara De Boer

The New York Jets quarterback makes new controversial remarks which target Dr. Anthony Fauci, criticizing his involvement in the early research of HIV in the 1980s.

AceShowbiz - Aaron Rodgers, the quarterback of the New York Jets, has once again ignited controversy with a series of conspiratorial claims.

During an appearance on the "Look Into It" podcast, Rodgers reignited his feud with Dr. Anthony Fauci, accusing the former Chief Medical Advisor to the President of engineering the HIV/AIDS epidemic of the 1980s with government support. He also compared the HIV crisis to the COVID-19 pandemic, suggesting that the government created both.

Rodgers further implicated Fauci in the development and distribution of the antiviral medication Remdesivir, claiming that he had a financial stake in the Moderna vaccine. He also criticized Pfizer, calling it "one of the most criminally corrupt organizations ever."

"Fauci was given over $350 million to research this, to come up with drugs, new or repurposed to handle the AIDS pandemic. And all they came up with was AZT," he said.

These allegations have been widely debunked. Public health agencies, AIDS organizations, and researchers have confirmed that AZT, the drug used to treat HIV in the 1980s, has been shown to be effective when used in combination with other medications. Additionally, there is no evidence to support the claim that Fauci profited from the COVID-19 vaccine.

Rodgers' remarks come after a season marred by injuries and off-field controversies. He previously faced backlash for spreading conspiracy theories about vaccines. He was also slammed for his remarks about Sandy Hook massacre, prompting a clarification that he doesn't believe the incident was fake.

The New York Jets have expressed frustration with Rodgers' off-field behavior and have urged him to focus on the team. However, Rodgers has yet to show signs of retreating from his controversial views.

The question remains how much more the Jets and the NFL are willing to tolerate. Rodgers' star power has seemingly granted him immunity in the past, but his latest outburst may test the limits of his untouchability.

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