Doctor Resigns From Irish Medical Council After Criticising ‘Mismanagement’ of Covid-19 Outbreak

The encouraging thing during this period of Cabal machination, is that an increasing number of sensible and truthful doctors are coming out to expose this COVID-19 hoax that has scammed humanity and forced them into a state of blind panic and fear, where logic has gone out of the window.

Many thousands more medical staff are biting their tongues, quite simply because becoming a ‘whistleblower’ could immediately jeopardise their livelihoods, and ruin their careers. It’s easy to accuse them of cowardice, but it’s a big decision. Some like Professor Dolores Cahill and eminent Dr Judy Mikovits PhD have fallen foul of this culture of bullying people into silence, with threats of career ruination. That culture is what should be addressed as it lies at the root of the problem of keeping people silent – as we also see through media censorship and social media bullying to kill off free speech.

Of even more concern is the fact that clueless and gormless politicians, who are virtually knowledge illiterate in medical matters are stupidly and blindly enforcing regulations on an innocent population at the directive of crooked and bought ‘expert’ advisors – without asking WHY?.

In the video below, Dave Cullen interviews Dr Marcus de Brun, a GP based in Rush, Co Dublin. More about Dr Marcus de Brun’s background  appears below the video. Dr de Brun is a former Irish Medical Council member which advises the Irish Government on medical matters. He resigned from the Irish Medical Council after levelling strong criticism at the government’s response to the Covid-19 outbreak, particularly in relation to the protection of nursing home residents.




Dr Marcus de Brun, a GP based in Rush, Co Dublin, was appointed by Health Minister Simon Harris to the Irish Medical Council in 2018.

In a blog post published last week the GP accused the government of a “gross overestimation of the national case burden” and wrote that there had been “poor consideration of the vulnerable, especially those in nursing homes”.

Dr de Brun wrote that the popular strategy had been to isolate the entire population first and those most at risk had “featured as something of an afterthought”.

“Unquestionably the most vulnerable cohort of patients in Ireland are those residents of nursing homes. This fact should have been entirely obvious to all involved in the management of the crisis,” he wrote.

“Most of these individuals are of course elderly and most have significant underlying health conditions. Nursing home residents cannot or could not be expected to avail of the same measures applied to the general public.

“Their needs and care were only considered at a ministerial level on 30/3/2020, long after the arrival of the virus on 28/2/2020. It beggar’s [sic] belief, and remains an evolving tragedy, that these vulnerable people were not considered as the first priority for the state, rather than being the last to be considered.”

De Brun also wrote that some residents in nursing homes where Covid-19 had already been detected had been refused testing up until 9 April.

The Medical Council is made up of 25 members – 13 lay and 12 medical. It has a statutory role in protecting the public by promoting the highest professional standards amongst doctors practising in the Republic of Ireland. Today the medical council confirmed Dr Marcus de Brun resignation, which it said was “for personal reasons”. Attempts have been made to contact Dr de Brun.

In a statement to, the Department of Health said the minister understands that a member of the Irish Medical Council has, in recent days, indicated his intention to tender his resignation.

“To date, notice of this resignation has not been received and in these circumstances it would not be appropriate to comment further. The council plays an import role in public protection by promoting high standards of professional conduct and professional education, training and competence among doctors.

“The minister is grateful to all council members for their efforts and commitment to this role.”

There are now 169 outbreaks of Covid-19 in nursing homes across the country, according to the latest data from the Health Protection Surveillance Centre (HPSC).

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