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  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, Judy Mikovits was arrested in her Ventura County, California home. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, 18 missing notebooks were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, NV District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, Judy Mikovits was arrested in her Ventura County, California home. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, 18 missing notebooks were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, Judy Mikovits was arrested in her Ventura County, California home. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, 18 missing notebooks were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, Judy Mikovits was arrested in her Ventura County, California home. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, 18 missing notebooks were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, Judy Mikovits was arrested in her Ventura County, California home. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS , she was the authority on the issue. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. Forced by Anthony Fauci. Dr. Judy Mikovitz has recently come out with a new book that exposes by name , individuals that are misleading the entire world and responsible for covid 19. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, Judy Mikovits was arrested in her Ventura County, California home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, Judy Mikovits was arrested in her Ventura County, California home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made disputed claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Dr. Judy Anne Mikovits is referred to as an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. However, in a recently published documentary featuring Dr. Mikovits, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." She has made arguably discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is referred to as an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. However, in a recently published documentary featuring Dr. Mikovits, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." She has made arguably discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is referred to as an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. However, in a published documentary featuring Dr. Mikovits, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI for refusing to turn over a cell line that was delivered to her laboratory by mistake, and subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days. Her lawyer said she was arrested on charges of theft brought by the WPI, but that the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI due to disputes over the control of lab samples and the allegedly questionable integrity of her work; she subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days based on WPI's allegations that she stole materials from the organization. Her lawyer said the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI due to disputes over the control of lab samples and the integrity of her work; she subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days based on WPI's allegations that she stole materials from the organization. Her lawyer said the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In October 2011, Mikovits was terminated by the WPI due to disputes over the control of lab samples and the integrity of her work; she subsequently came under investigation for alleged manipulation of data in her publications related to XMRV. On November 18, 2011, she was arrested in her Ventura County, California, home and jailed for 5 days based on WPI's allegations that she stole materials from the organization. Her lawyer said the charges had no merit. By November 28, after negotiations with the WPI, some lab notes were returned. Later, the criminal charges against her were dismissed by the Reno, Nevada, District Attorney's office. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. She was briefly arrested on charges that she stole from WPI, but was released after 5 days and the charges were dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In 2011, she was arrested and jailed on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting ideas about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting ideas about the COVID-19 pandemic that sparked wide debate over the issue. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic that sparked wide debate over the issue. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is a regarded by some as an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).Although many claim that Judy Anne Mikovits is a anti-vaccination activist, in a recent vignette published online featuring an interview with her, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is regarded by some as an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting truths about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made credited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting truths about the COVID-19 pandemic (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made credited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and discredited ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and discredited ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a speaker in the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a supporter of the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and discredited ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a supporter of the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a supporter of the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-biomedical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a supporter of the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that were fact-checked and found to be either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-biomedical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a supporter of the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-research scientist. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a supporter of the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-research scientist. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had become a supporter of the anti-vaccine movement. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-research scientist. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and former biochemistry research scientist. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic, via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American former biochemistry research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American discredited biochemistry researcher who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (ME/CFS). As research director of ME/CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with ME/CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and (ME/CFS). As research director of ME/CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with ME/CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and myalgic encephalomyelitis/chronic fatigue (ME/CFS). As research director of ME/CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with ME/CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of ME/CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with ME/CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American eresearch scientist, known for her 2009 claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist and ex-director of the Whittemore Peterson Institute, known for her 2009 claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist and ex-director of the Whittemore Peterson Institute, known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American bio-chemist, an author, and ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American bio-chemist, an author, and ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome, which has been criticised. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).. These claims were labled false by the official personnel she accused of corruption. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. She claims that she was threatened to admit her research was falsified during her arrest, and has refused. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the paper came under fire, leading to a retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses is linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has also been accused of making several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for making false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). Earlier in her career, she studied murine endogenous retroviruses, linking them to chronic fatigue syndrome, a result that was ultimately found to be false. She has since been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole lab notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist, a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her controversial medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist, a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist, a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April of 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made without enough scientific support some claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • {{Infobox person| name = Judy Mikovits| image =| birth_name = Judy Anne Mikovits| birth_date = 1957 or 1958 (age 62–63)| birth_place =| death_date =| death_place =| nationality = American| other_names =| occupation = Former biochemistry research scientist (discredited), author of conspiracy literature| years_active =| known_for = Anti-vaccine activism,promotion of , [[scientific truths]| notable_works =| alma_mater = University of Virginia}} Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her serious medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted medical facts, . She has proven theories about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was forcefully retracted by bad actors and the media on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held without warrant or charges. Her accusers lied and said that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are based on scientific evidence.Masks are not helpful to be worn by healthy people. Masks are for surgeons and cancer patients. Stop wearing them and turn off your t.v. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped and the notebooks turned out to be planted. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are true and the government did not want people uncovering the truth. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism. She has made True claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted Facts about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are factual. Unlike people who claim the virus is real but have no scientific evidence except for word of mouth. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her precise medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her precise medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted truth, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was unlawfuly arrested and held on non-existant charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and no charges existed. In 2020, Mikovits promoted valid theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims based on scientific evidence raising awareness of the planned nature of the 2020 pandemic launched upon the world by CHINA. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a genius and former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted, and been falsely accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that her daddy is alowing milf trade a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence, or stated by God himself, Anthony Fauci. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence, or by the anti-Christ, Dr. Anthony Fauci. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted awareness about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which were true and in line with clinical medicine and provided evidence to her claims. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. Herd Immunity collapse disorder. Stop it all! (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted alternative scientific theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are not yet backed by scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is an American former research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is an American former research scientist who is known for her revolutionary medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism. She has made ground breaking claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. In November 2011, she was falsely arrested and held on fake charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that challenge the mainstream government narrative that is propped up by technocracy and censorship. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is an American former research scientist who is known for her revolutionary medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in Vaccine awareness activism. She has made eye opening claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a casual role. In November 2011, she was falsely arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits promoted Ideas about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which went viral on YouTube before censors removed it. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is an American former research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
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  • ' (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS , she was the authority on the issue. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011 by the journal Science. Forced by Anthony Fauci. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American health activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made disputed claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. (en)
  • Dr. Judy Anne Mikovits is referred to as an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. However, in a recently published documentary featuring Dr. Mikovits, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." She has made arguably discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is referred to as an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. However, in a recently published documentary featuring Dr. Mikovits, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." She has made arguably discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is referred to as an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. However, in a published documentary featuring Dr. Mikovits, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. She was briefly arrested on charges that she stole from WPI, but was released after 5 days and the charges were dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In 2011, she was arrested and jailed on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of a CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attenti (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attenti (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits is a regarded by some as an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).Although many claim that Judy Anne Mikovits is a anti-vaccination activist, in a recent vignette published online featuring an interview with her, she explicitly stated "I'm not anti-vaccine. My job is to develop immune therapies. That's what vaccines are." As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the resea (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits dr (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is regarded by some as an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made several claims regarding vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits dr (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention onli (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting truth (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made credited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting truths a (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made credited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspira (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting consp (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006-2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theori (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American activist and former medical researcher. She has made claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy the (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist, and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, Mikovits (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and discredited ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. In 2020, M (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and discredited ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and former medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits h (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and discredited ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mi (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-medical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had b (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-biomedical researcher. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits ha (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-research scientist. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. By 2014 Mikovits had b (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and ex-research scientist. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American anti-vaccination activist, conspiracy theorist and former biochemistry research scientist. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led a research effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and may have had a causal role. However, the research came under fire, leading to an eventual retraction on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole from WPI, but she was released after 5 days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American former biochemistry research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American discredited biochemistry researcher who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist YouTube video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made discredited claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, coronavirus, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits drew attention online for promoting conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the conspiracist internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (ME/CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and (ME/CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and myalgic encephalomyelitis/chronic fatigue (ME/CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American eresearch scientist, known for her 2009 claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist and ex-director of the Whittemore Peterson Institute, known for her 2009 claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist and ex-director of the Whittemore Peterson Institute, known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American bio-chemist, an author, and ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is an American bio-chemist, an author, and ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome, which has been criticised. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a discredited American ex-research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS).. These claims were labled false by the official personnel she accused of corruption. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her 2009 discredited claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as claim that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has since been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been accused of anti-vaccination activism, the promotion of conspiracy theories, and scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). In 2020, Mikovits promoted conspiracy theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which made claims that are either false, or not based on scientific evidence. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims such as murine endogenous retroviruses being linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses is linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (c. 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has also been accused of making several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for making false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS). Earlier in her career, she studied murine endogenous retroviruses, linking them to chronic fatigue syndrome, a result that was ultimately found to be false. She has since been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist, a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her controversial medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist, a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April 1, 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist, a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made several false claims about vaccines, COVID-19, and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among other things. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born April of 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. She has been described as an anti-vaccination activist and a promoter of conspiracy theories, and has been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made without enough scientific support some claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • {{Infobox person| name = Judy Mikovits| image =| birth_name = Judy Anne Mikovits| birth_date = 1957 or 1958 (age 62–63)| birth_place =| death_date =| death_place =| nationality = American| other_names =| occupation = Former biochemistry research scientist (discredited), author of conspiracy literature| years_active =| known_for = Anti-vaccine activism,promotion of , [[scientific truths]| notable_works =| alma_mater = University of Virginia}} (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism. She has made True claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. In 2020, Mikovits promoted Facts about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. In 2020, Mikovits promoted theories about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her precise medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her precise medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted truth, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a genius and former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted, and been falsely accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As research director of CFS research organization Whittemore Peterson Institute (WPI) from 2006 to 2011, Mikovits led an effort that reported in 2009 that a retrovirus known as xenotropic murine leukemia virus-related virus (XMRV) was associated with CFS and might have a causal role. However, following widespread criticism, the paper was retracted on December 22, 2011, by the journal Science. In November 2011, she was arrested and held on charges that she stole laboratory notebooks and a computer from WPI, but she was released after five days and the charges were later dropped. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. Herd Immunity collapse disorder. Stop it all! (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted alternative scientific theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is a former American research scientist who is known for her medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is an American former research scientist who is known for her discredited medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism, promoted conspiracy theories, and been accused of scientific misconduct. She has made false claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is an American former research scientist who is known for her revolutionary medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in anti-vaccination activism. She has made ground breaking claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. (en)
  • Judy Anne Mikovits (born 1957 or 1958) is an American former research scientist who is known for her revolutionary medical claims, such as that murine endogenous retroviruses are linked to chronic fatigue syndrome. As an outgrowth of these claims, she has engaged in Vaccine awareness activism. She has made eye opening claims about vaccines, COVID-19 and chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), among others. In 2020, Mikovits promoted Ideas about the COVID-19 pandemic via the internet video Plandemic, which went viral on YouTube before censors removed it. (en)
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