Right-Wing Doctor Pushing Hydroxychloroquine Believes In Alien DNA, Demon Sperm

Screengrab / NTV Kenya / YouTube

Sarah Shaiman

The doctor gained attention on the Supreme Court steps where she disputed coronavirus medical consensus.

Houston doctor Stella Immanuel has become a right-wing internet star overnight, gaining tens of millions of views on Facebook by pushing the unfounded drug hydroxychloroquine as a coronavirus treatment, according to a Daily Beast report

  • The video even gained the attention of President Trump who retweeted the video on Twitter. Donald Trump Jr. called the video a “must watch.”
  • Immanuel also previously said that masks will not slow the transmission of the highly contagious virus. 
  • The doctor doubles as a religious minister and has purported absurd claims about “alien DNA” and the “physical effects of having sex with witches and demons” in one’s dreams. She claimed that gynecological problems like endometriosis and ovarian cysts were a result of this peculiar sexual interaction.  
  • In an event hosted by Tea Party Patriots, Immanuel gathered on the steps of the Supreme Court with other “doctors” to dispute medical consensus about the novel coronavirus. She claimed that she and her staff had warded off the deadly virus with just surgical masks as opposed to N95 respirators. 

Toward the end of Immanuel’s speech, the event’s organizer and other participants can be seen trying to get her away from the microphone. But footage of the speech captured by Breitbart was a hit online, becoming a top video on Facebook and amassing roughly 13 million views—significantly more than “Plandemic,” another coronavirus disinformation video that became a viral hit online in May, when it amassed roughly 8 million Facebook views. 

  • The video gained millions of views before it was taken down by Facebook and Twitter for violating covid disinformation guidelines. The deletion created a slew of complaints from conservative personalities about “conservative bias” in the media. It should be noted that none of Immanuel’s claims were founded in scientific fact and have been disputed by the Food and Drug Administration.
  • Immanuel claimed that Jesus Christ himself would destroy Facebook’s servers for attempting to silence her, tweeting: “Hello Facebook put back my profile page and videos up or your computers with start crashing till you do. You are not bigger that God. I promise you. If my page is not back up face book will be down in Jesus name.”

Immanuel’s bizarre medical ideas don’t stop with demon sex in dreams. In a 2015 sermon that laid out a supposed Illuminati plan hatched by “a witch” to destroy the world using abortion, gay marriage, and children’s toys, among other things, Immanuel claimed that DNA from space aliens is currently being used in medicine. 

  • Shortly after the video controversy, Immanuel tweeted that she would love to meet with President Trump at the White House, attempting to secure her place in the MAGA-sphere. 

Read more here. 


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