We won’t get the truth on what’s ailing Hillary Clinton. The Left will circle the wagons, as they always do around their elites. So it’s possible that Hillary Clinton needs brain surgery.
Hillary Clinton suffers from a serious condition. It’s debilitation enough that she needs people nearby constantly to prevent her from falling. Few people doubt Clinton has some neurological issue, given some of her recent medical woes. Clinton has experienced previous falls, at least one serious enough to lead to possible brain surgery.
Most of this report is from InfoWars. Take that as you want, however InfoWars is no less reliable than the lamestream media, who reported overheating and dehydration for what might have been a mini-stroke by Hillary Clinton.
According to this report, on 18 August the SVR reported that 3 specialized teams of US Secret Service (SS) agents had “swarmed” a number of top American hospitals for what these intelligence analysts believed was for the purpose of Hillary Clinton needing urgent brain surgery—and was believed to have been scheduled for this weekend after it was reported on 10 September that Hillary Clinton was preparing to disappear from public view for 5 days: “Late yesterday, D.C. Whispers indicated Hillary Clinton’s intention to withdraw from public view for the next five days – a report that has been subsequently confirmed via other media outlets.”
Who would you vote for if the elections were held today?
Before we dismiss this summarily, consider the spin thus far. The Left has blamed allergies, dehydration, pneumonia, and even Donald Trump.
Would the Left really tell us if Hillary Clinton needed brain surgery?
Brain Tumor Statistics:
Nearly 78,000 new cases of primary brain tumors are expected to be diagnosed this year. This figure includes nearly 25,000 primary malignant and 53,000 non-malignant brain tumors.
There are nearly 700,000 people in the U.S. living with a primary brain and central nervous system tumor.
This year, nearly 17,000 people will lose their battle with a primary malignant and central nervous system brain tumor.
There are more than 100 histologically distinct types of primary brain and central nervous system tumors.
Survival after diagnosis with a primary brain tumor varies significantly by age, histology, molecular markers and tumor behavior.
The median age at diagnosis for all primary brain tumors is 59 years.
There is a reason America employs lots of neurologists. I suspect one might get his 3AM phone call soon.