Urine Cures COVID Claims Christopher Key
Christopher Key is the founder of “Vaccine Police,” a website that gathers anti-vax news across the internet.s=”multimedia-main”>
Key posted a video to his Telegram account over the weekend, according to The Daily Beast, saying that the urine cure has been around for centuries. There is no scientific evidence to support Key’s claim.
“The antidote that we have seen now, and we have tons and tons of research, is urine therapy,” Key said in the video. “I know to a lot of you this sounds crazy, but guys, God’s given us everything we need.” Key added that the vaccine is the worst bioweapon he’s ever seen. There is no scientific evidence indicating the COVID vaccines pose any health risk. “Now drink urine! I drink my own urine!” Key said in the video. The video came on the heels of his arrest after a recent court appearance. Key appeared in front of Jefferson County District Judge Katrina Ross on Jan. 4 for an incident that happened last April. Key was inside of the Whole Foods in Cahaba Village Plaza on U.S. 280 and refused to wear a mask. Key was eventually asked to leave by the staff and after refusing to do so, was arrested and charged with third-degree trespassing. A similar situation played out inside of the courtroom on Jan. 4, when he was asked to both wear a mask and stop recording inside of the courtroom. In the video, which can be seen on his Twitter account and on his website vaccine-police.com, Key said that he had a medical/religious exemption to wearing a mask and that it was his right to record his own court proceedings. Judge Ross eventually ordered Key be taken into custody. “Defendant was advised several times to put on a mask if he wished to address the court and to turn his camera off,” Ross stated in her order. “Due to his failure to comply with the Orders of this Court, his bond is revoked.”Key was booked into the Jefferson County Jail on Jan. 4 at 2:12 p.m and released on bond at 4:24 p.m. Jan. 5. Following his release, Key posted a video to his Twitter account, thanking his followers for their support while he was behind bars. In August, Key made news in Missouri after saying Walmart pharmacy workers could face execution for administering the COVID vaccine. In a 30-minute video posted to Facebook live, Key went to the Walmart in Springfield, Missouri, to spread his anti-vaccine message.
Key was also mentioned in a letter issued by the National School Boards Association that asked federal law enforcement for help policing threats against school officials. The letter documented more than 20 instances of threatening behavior across the country and referenced Key, who has protested central Alabama school board meetings. The Alabama Association of School Boards cut ties with a national group two months after the letter was sent. Key is not the only Alabamian who has been in the news for their anti-vax beliefs. A couple known as the “Alabama Pickers” died in September of last year after being outspoken on their beliefs for months. A few months earlier, a Pell City man thought COVID was a hoax until he died of it. The Alabama Department of Public Health reported 61,234 new cases last week, nearly doubling the previous high.