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Dennis Quaid Responds To ‘Disappointment’ Over COVID PSA, ‘It Was In No Way Political’

Denis Quaid is responding to the backlash after a story reported that he took part in an ad for the White House and Donald Trump’s COVID-19 response.

According to Politico, Quaid and gospel singer Cece Winans both appear in the $300 million ad campaign which will promote a “defeat despair” message ahead of Election Day.

Quaid was slammed with criticism for supporting Trump, who has not handled the pandemic seriously, but Quaid has hit back at the article, pointing out that the PSA is “not political.”

In a video posted on Saturday afternoon, Quaid said he is feeling the “disappointment about a PSA and interview that I did with Dr. Anthony Fauci”, adding “nothing could be further than the truth” that it as an “endorsement of Donald Trump.”

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coronavirus in Tenerife has filmed a powerful video message in intensive care urging others to take the virus more seriously. Chris Grailey admitted that he was "first to say (coronavirus) was all bulls***" and that he refused to wear a face mask in the Spanish party resort thinking he was "invincible".The sales manager, who had no underlying health conditions, is now on a hospital bed breathing with an oxygen mask, unsure if he will "come out the other side".
- Lessons from smallpox -The theory echoes "variolation", a rudimentary technique used before the appearance of vaccines that involved giving people a mild illness to try to inoculate them against more serious forms of a disease.In Asia, early variolation often meant blowing dried scabs from smallpox patients up the noses of healthy people, according to the US National Library of Medicine.When it reached Europe and America in the 18th century, the practice -- which sometimes killed the patient -- commonly involved inserting smallpox under the skin.The NEJM article suggests a parallel in the idea that being exposed to small doses of virus boosts immunity."It is an interesting theory with a reasonable hypothesis," Archie Clements,

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