On Thursday, Just two days before his Green Bay Packers take on the San Francisco 49ers in the NFC divisional round playoff matchup, superstar quarterback Aaron Rodgers sat down for an exclusive interview with ESPN to discuss his stellar season, but the conversation predictably shifted to become mostly about the numerous Covid controversies he’s been involved in that have sent the Branch Covidien Left into repeated unhinged meltdowns over the past year.
Rodgers has been an outspoken critic of the public health regime’s covid response and the arbitrary mandates throughout the pandemic. He, unlike many others, is one of the only major athletes that has spoken out against the approved narrative, pushing back more and more as the Covid hysteria continues to stick around.
On New Year’s Day, Rodgers even recommended the infamous and highly-censored interview Rogan did with Dr. Robert Malone to his massive fanbase on Instagram.
“3 hours you won’t regret,” Rodgers wrote, sharing a link to “The Joe Rogan Experience.”
With the chance to speak candidly about all of the insanity that has plagued the US since Covid was unleashed out of the Wuhan lab, Rodgers did not hold back one bit during his interview with ESPN. He skewered the CDC and the Brandon Administration over their handling of the virus and for repeatedly referring to the Covid outbreak as the ‘pandemic of the vaccinated.’
He even took some direct shots at Brandon and his legitimacy as commander in chief by mocking his trainwreck public speaking ‘attempts’ – hilarious.
From Rodgers’ comments to ESPN:
“When the president of the United States says, ‘This is a pandemic of the unvaccinated,’ it’s because him and his constituents, which, I don’t know how there are any if you watch any of his attempts at public speaking, but I guess he got 81 million votes.
But when you say stuff like that, and then you have the CDC, which, how do you even trust them, but then they come out and talk about 75% of the COVID deaths have at least four comorbidities. And you still have this fake White House set saying that this is the pandemic of the unvaccinated, that’s not helping the conversation.”
Rodgers also completely eviscerated the mass censorship movement that has been ramping up even more of late with a simple reminder about how – throughout the course of human history – the side that’s doing the censoring and forcing people to show papers are not usually looked at as ‘the correct side.’
“When in the course of human history has the side that’s doing the censoring and trying to shut people up and make them show papers and marginalize a part of the community ever been [the correct side]?
We’re censoring dissenting opinions? What are we trying to do? Save people from being able to determine the validity on their own or to listen and to think about things and come to their own conclusion? Freedom of speech is dangerous now if it doesn’t align with the mainstream narrative? That’s, I think first and foremost, what I wanted people to understand, and what people should understand is that there’s censorship in this country going on right now.”
And as Rodgers points out, the worst of the worst – including pedophiles, terrorists, and criminals – arent being hunted down and censored by Big Tech giants and the woke mob, it’s only the Americans who have an opinion that doesn’t align with the regime’s public health propaganda.
Maybe, he says, it has something to do with all of that cold hard sweet cash that Pfizer and others are raking in, but you should listen to both sides and do your own research, he concludes. Trusting the ‘experts’ who have lost all of their credibility, and following the narrative blindly, “just doesn’t make sense.”
“Are they censoring terrorists or pedophiles? Criminals who have Twitter profiles? No, they’re censoring people, and they’re shadow-banning people who have dissenting opinions about vaccines. Why is that? Is that because Pfizer cleared $33 billion last year and Big Pharma has more lobbyists in Washington than senators and representatives combined? Why is the reason?
Either way, if you want to be an open-minded person, you should hear both sides, which is why I listen to people like Dr. Robert Malone, Dr. Peter McCullough. I have people on the other side as well. I read stuff on the vaccine-hesitancy side, and I read stuff on the vaccines-are-the-greatest-thing-in-the-world side.
When you censor and make pariahs out of anybody who questions what you believe in or what the mainstream narrative is, that doesn’t make any sense.”
Some very astute observations by the MVP.
Despite all of this year’s craziness, Rodgers has been otherworldly on the field – as usual. In yet another hall-of-fame caliber season of quarterback play, his stats – 4,115 yards, 37 touchdowns, 4 INTs – have positioned him as a frontrunner for MVP and earned his team another playoff berth.
But off the field, he has been just as impactful – leaning into the raging culture war, fighting back against anyone he believes has lied about him or wronged him, and speaking out against the conventional and approved narrative,
As ESPN put it – “just as there appears to be no single throw he won’t attempt, there is also no opinion he will back down from if he feels he is right.”
But that doesn’t mean Rodgers, like any other individual who uses their own faculties of reason to come to a conclusion, isn’t open to listening to opposing viewpoints or participating in informed debate – as we all know, it’s the unhinged and tyrannical left that is pushing this issue with free speech.
The more Big Tech facilitates this violation of individual rights, things will just continue to get worse because of the echo chamber it creates, which is the problem right now with society, according to Rodgers.
“We isolate ourselves into these echo chambers where we’re only going to listen to things or read things or watch things that confirm our initial thoughts about things,” Rodgers said. “That’s no way to grow; that just keeps us divided even more.
I can read something and not immediately have it overtake my personal ideologies. And that’s the problem with society, is everything is triggering and offensive. It’s wild.”
Rodgers’ firey comments attack the root of many issues that are plaguing this country right now – and in an extremely well said, thought out manner, to boot. In the war against cancel culture and the rampant Covid tyranny, this salvo equates to Rodgers’ signature moment from earlier this season against the Bears, in which he fired off a soul-crushing touchdown pass as time expired to ice the rival Chicago Bears once again.
During the celebration, Rodgers roared “I own you! All my f—ing life, I own you!” as he stared down a sea of rowdy Bears fans. “I still own you! All my life!”
To read the full ESPN piece, it can be found here.