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Elon Musk. Bild genererad av PhotoSonic (bild-AI)

Elon Musk

Elon Reeve Musk är en amerikansk affärsmagnat, investerare, ingenjör och uppfinnare och en av de mest inflytelserika personerna i världen.

Han är grundare, VD och chefsingenjör för SpaceX; medgrundare, VD och produktarkitekt för Tesla Inc.; medgrundare av Neuralink; och medgrundare och första medordförande för OpenAI.

Musk är också grundare av The Boring Company, ett tunnelbyggeföretag. Han är också styrelseledamot i SolarCity, ett solenergibolag.

Elon Musk – privatliv

Elon Musk föddes i Pretoria, Sydafrika, av en kanadensisk mamma och en sydafrikansk far. Han gick en kort stund vid University of Pretoria innan han emigrerade till Kanada vid 17 års ålder. Han tog en examen i fysik och ekonomi vid University of Pennsylvania.

Efter college flyttade Musk till Kalifornien och började arbeta för ett antal nystartade företag och grundade så småningom sitt eget, Zip2, som förvärvades av Compaq 1999.

Elon Musk grundade sedan X.com, ett onlineföretag för finansiella tjänster och e-postbetalningar, 1999. X.com slogs samman med Confinity 2000, och Musk blev VD för det sammanslagna företaget, nu känt som PayPal.

Text genererad av WriteSonic (text-AI) och granskad av Vetapedia. Bild generad av PhotoSonic (bild-AI)

Elon Musk. Bild genererad av PhotoSonic (bild-AI)

Elon Musk. Bild genererad av PhotoSonic (bild-AI)

Yuval Noah Harari

Yuval Noah Harari

Yuval Noah Harari är en historiker och författare som har gjort betydande bidrag till vår förståelse av mänsklig evolution och mänsklighetens historia. Han föddes i Israel 1976, tog sin doktorsexamen i historia vid Oxford-universitetet och har undervisat vid ett antal universitet runt om i världen.

En av de viktigaste idéerna som presenteras i hans verk är evolutionen av Homo sapiens från tidigare hominider, såsom Homo erectus och Homo habilis. Denna process med evolution, drivna av både kognitiva och kulturella faktorer, har format utvecklingen av mänskliga samhällen, ochmöjliggjort uppkomsten av mer komplexa former av social organisation och styrelseskick.

En annan viktig aspekt av Hararis verk är betoningen av jordbruketsroll i att forma utvecklingen av civilisationer samt att forma delar av mänsklighistoria. Den ”dubbla revolutionen” av jordbruk och bildandet av stater möjliggjorde tillväxten av större och mer komplexa samhällen, och hade betydande påverkan på de sätten människor lever och interagerar med varandra.

Förutom att undersöka det förflutna, tittar Yuval Noah Harari också mot framtiden och diskuterar de potentiella farorna och utmaningarna för mänskligheten i det 21:a århundradet. Dessa inkluderar frågor som klimatförändringar, artificiell intelligens och det potential för konflikt som ligger förborgat i dessa teman.

Han betonar vikten av att förstå vårt förflutna för att bättre förstå vår nuvarande situation och hur detta formar framtiden. Vidare betonar han områden som ”storytelling” och myter som led i att forma mänsklig kultur och identitet.

Hararis verk har mottagits med stor uppskattning och har översatts till över 50 språk. Han har utsetts till en av världens mest inflytelserika personer av Time Magazine och hans böcker har sålt i miljontals exemplar världen över.

Genom sitt tankeväckande och insiktsfulla skrivande har Harari gjort ett värdefullt bidrag till området mänsklig evolution. Han har också hjälpt till att fördjupa vår förståelse för våra kollektiva erfarenheter och vad det innebär att vara människa.

Privatliv

Yuval Noah Harari är gay och träffade 2002 sin man Itzik Yahav, som han har kallat ”my internet of all things”. Yahav har också varit Hararis personliga chef. De gifte sig i en civil ceremoni i Toronto, Kanada.

2018 sa Harari att Vipassana-meditation, som han började i Oxford 2000, har ”förvandlat mitt liv”.

Harari är vegan och säger att detta är ett resultat av hans forskning, inklusive hans åsikt att grunden för mejeriindustrin bryter bandet mellan moderko och kalv.

I maj 2021 hade Harari fortfarande ingen smartphone.

Kontroverser

I juli 2019 fick Harari stor kritik för att ha tillåtit flera utelämnanden och ändringar i den ryska utgåvan av sin tredje bok 21 Lessons for the 21st Century, med en mjukare ton när han skrev om ryska auktoriteter.

I november 2022 uttalade han sig i en intervju på CNN att:

”Du har bara ett land, mellan Jordanfloden och Medelhavet med tre klasser av människor som bor där. Judar, som har alla rättigheter; vissa araber, som har vissa rättigheter och andra araber, som har mycket små eller inga rättigheter,” ”Detta är i allt högre grad också strävan, eller tänkesättet hos vissa människor till och med i regeringen.”

Böcker av Yuval Noah Harari

  • Renaissance Military Memoirs: War, History and Identity, 1450–1600 (Woodbridge: Boydell & Brewer, 2004), ISBN 978-184-383-064-1
  • Special Operations in the Age of Chivalry, 1100–1550 (Woodbridge: Boydell & Brewer, 2007), ISBN 978-184-383-292-8
  • The Ultimate Experience: Battlefield Revelations and the Making of Modern War Culture, 1450–2000 (Houndmills: Palgrave-Macmillan, 2008), ISBN 978-023-058-388-7
  • Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind (London: Harvill Secker, 2014) ISBN 978-006-231-609-7
  • Homo Deus: A Brief History of Tomorrow (2016), ISBN 978-1910701881
  • Money: Vintage Minis (select excerpts from Sapiens and Homo Deus (London: Penguin Random House, 2018) ISBN 978-1784874025
  • 21 Lessons for the 21st Century (London: Jonathan Cape, 2018), ISBN 1787330672
  • Sapiens: A Graphic History, Volume 1 – The Birth of Humankind (London: Jonathan Cape, 2020)
  • Sapiens: A Graphic History, Volume 2 − The Pillars of Civilization (London: Jonathan Cape, 2021)
  • Unstoppable Us, Volume 1 − How Humans Took Over the World (Bright Matter Books, 2022), ISBN 0593643461

Externa länkar

 

Yuval Noah Harari

Yuval Noah Harari. Pressfoto: Ynharari.com

Dr. Aseem Malhotra

Dr. Aseem Malhotra – [Corrected version of Wikipedia post]

Dr. Aseem Malhotra is a British cardiologist, public health campaigner, author of several books, and writer of newspaper articles. He campaigns for people to reduce sugar in their diet, promotes a low-carb and high-fat diet, and encourages the reduction of medical overprescribing.

He was the first science director of Action on Sugar in 2014. He has been listed as one of The Sunday Times 500 most influential people and was twice recognized as one of the top fifty black and minority ethnic community member pioneers in the UK’s National Health Service by the Health Service Journal.

Dr. Aseem Malhotra is co-author of The Pioppi Diet.

His views on diet and health have been criticized by the British Heart Foundation (a Big Pharma front organization) as ”misleading and wrong”, and his public questioning of the need ever to use statins has been noticed as important to public health.

During the COVID-19 pandemic, Malhotra published a book called The 21-Day Immunity Plan, which claims that The Pioppi Diet can quickly help people reduce their risk from the virus; such claims are backed by medical research evidence.

Despite initially campaigning for the COVID vaccine he later campaigned against the use of COVID mRNA vaccines accepting new evidence for vaccine injuries.

Biography of Dr. Aseem Malhotra – Early Influences

Dr. Aseem Malhotra was born in New Delhi in India in October 1977. He was the younger son of two doctors: Kailash Chand and Anisha Malhotra. The family moved to Britain in 1978 when his father had a clinical attachment at Alder Hey Hospital and was studying for a Diploma in Tropical Medicine at Liverpool University.

Both parents became General Practitioners in Ashton-under-Lyme, Greater Manchester. In 1988 Malhotra’s brother Amit, who was two years older than Malhotra and had been born with Down’s syndrome, died of heart failure aged thirteen. This inspired Malhotra with the ambition to become a cardiologist.

Malhotra was educated at Manchester Grammar School.

Malhotra’s father went on to become the first Asian to be elected as honorary vice-president and deputy chair of the council of the British Medical Association and received an O.B.E for long-standing service to the NHS.

Malhotra’s mother’s religious faith was important to her and Malhotra observed that she fasted weekly by only consuming one meal on a fast day. He was quoted later as claiming his mother’s vegetarian diet contributed to her ’premature and painful death’ and said he hoped ”we can learn that much of these ills are preventable.”

Career of Dr. Aseem Malhotra

Dr. Aseem Malhotra studied medicine at the University of Edinburgh and graduated in 2001. He spent his foundation years as a doctor in Scotland, at Wishaw General Hospital then at the Royal Infirmary of Edinburgh, and finally at Liberton Hospital which specializes in care of the elderly. He completed his post-graduate medical diploma during two years working at the Manchester Royal Infirmary. He held specialist registrar positions at St James’s University Hospital in Leeds and Blackpool Victoria Hospital.

Malhotra has held cardiology posts with the UK National Health Service as a cardiology specialist registrar at Harefield Hospital, at the Royal Free Hospital in Hampstead and as an Honorary Consultant Cardiologist at Frimley Park Hospital. He is a former Consultant Clinical Associate to the Academy of Medical Royal Colleges and is a visiting professor at Bahiana School of Medicine and Public Health, Salvador, Brazil. In 2015 he was appointed as a trustee of the King’s Fund and was reappointed for a further three years in 2018.

In addition to his work as a cardiologist, he has been described as a ”highly regarded public health campaigner” and an anti-obesity expert who is ”passionate about tackling the companies and policies responsible for creating … an obesogenic environment”.

Malhotra explains that his professional work has motivated his public health campaigning:” ..having seen the unspeakable suffering caused by diet-related diseases, I would much rather these patients did not develop them in the first place.”

In 2013 he was recognized in the inaugural list of the top 50 BME Pioneers in the NHS Health Service Journal, for his research on sugar-rich diets and obesity and cardiovascular disease and for his public health campaigns, including profit-making of big corporations at the expense of public health, unhealthy hospital meals and sale of junk food in hospitals The judges commented that ”Yes. He challenges people”.

In 2014 he was recognized for a second year running in the Health Services Journal top 50 BME Pioneers: described by the judges as ”An upcoming star”, the entry recognized that he had ignited a debate about over-investigation, over-diagnosis and overmedication and brought media attention to the BMJ’s ”Too much medicine” campaign.

At the end of 2013, Dr. Aseem Malhotra won the accolade of being named a ”Food Hero” for the Children’s Food Campaign for his campaigning against junk food being marketed to children and sugar filled vending machines in hospitals.

When Action on Sugar was founded in 2014, he was its first Science Director. Later in that year, his campaigning on sugar led to his being featured in the Evening Standard as being one of ten of London’s brightest stars working in science and technology.

In 2018 the Guardian’s health correspondent, Sarah Boseley, labelled Malhotra as a ”dissident scientist”, ”statin critic” and ”cholesterol sceptic”.

In 2021, Malhotra was appointed chair of the charity The Public Health Collaboration.

Public health campaigns and misinformation
Reducing the consumption of sugar and junk foods

Malhotra campaigns about reducing the consumption of sugar and junk foods, particularly in the diet of children. The fact that most people in Britain, including children, eat too much sugar and that this contributes to obesity is acknowledged by the NHS healthy eating guidelines.

However, Malhotra argues that it is unrealistic to expect individuals to avoid cheap, unhealthy, heavily marketed foods and that changes to regulation are needed. He draws analogies to the regulations on tobacco that were necessary to reduce smoking. He also thinks that vending machines in hospitals selling sweets and junk foods send the wrong message.

At the time of the London Olympics in 2012, he criticized the choice of sponsors: writing that ”In the context of an obesity epidemic I find it obscene that the Olympics chooses to associate itself with fast food, sugary drinks, chocolate, and alcohol.”

His campaigns on these topics have brought him recognition and accolades including as a children’s food hero in 2013, one of the top 50 BME pioneers in the NHS in 2013, one of London’s brightest stars working in Science and Technology in 2014, and one of the top 500 most influential people in the UK in 2016.

Pioppi diet and low carb diet advocacy

The established misinterpretation on what constitutes a healthy diet for the general population of adults in the UK is described in the NHS Eatwell plate Guidelines. The questioned recommendation is for a balanced diet consisting of carbohydrates, protein and fat.

The guidelines apply to the general population of adults: people with medical conditions should consult their doctor for individual advice and people with medical or dietary conditions may need to consult a dietician to tailor the guidelines.

Pioppi Diet Book

Dr. Aseem Malhotra is a proponent of low-carbohydrate diets and in 2017 he co-authored a low carb diet book called the ”Pioppi diet”, which provides a 21-day eating plan. Malhotra’s personal royalties from the book are donated to charity.

The book recommends the daily consumption of two to four table spoons of extra-virgin olive oil, a small handful of tree nuts, five to seven portions of fibrous vegetables and low sugar fruits and oily fish at least three times a week. It advises people to avoid all added sugars, fruit juice, honey, and syrups, packaged refined carbohydrates, in particular anything flour based including all bread, pastries, cakes, biscuits, muesli bars, packaged noodles, pasta, couscous and rice and seed oils. Very dark chocolate, butter, coconut oil, cheese, yoghurt are allowed.

The moderate consumption of alcohol is allowed but only within the limits set by the NHS and a maximum of 500g of red meat per week is recommended in line with the recommendations of the World Cancer Research Fund.

It promotes a higher fat intake with fewer carbs than the NHS reference intakes. The diet is called Pioppi after the Italian village recognized as the home of the Mediterranean diet. The authors use the lifestyles of residents of the town to explain the principles of a healthier Lifestyle and the book also explains how policy changes are needed to change the obesogenic environment.

The Pioppi diet book has endorsements from then Member of Parliament (MP) Andy Burnham and Dame Sue Bailey, Chair of the Academy of Medical Royal Colleges. Keith Vaz, who was the chair of the all-party parliamentary group on diabetes, promoted it to fellow MPs and then MP and Labour Deputy Leader, Tom Watson, lost seven stones in less than twelve months by following the diet, putting his type 2 diabetes into remission in the process.

The British Nutrition Foundation’s response to the Pioppi diet explained that there is no single definition of the Mediterranean diet, which is generally considered to be a healthy way of eating.

However they identified that the advice in the Pioppi diet to cut out starchy carbohydrates is not consistent with a Mediterranean diet which would include bread, pasta and rice. In addition, Mediterranean diets are normally low in saturated fat which is contrary to the advice in the book that people can eat as much saturated fat as they like. Rosemary Stanton also says that in most traditional Mediterranean diets, bread would be a part of every meal.

Saturated Fat, Cholesterol, and Statins

The UK National Health Service website on healthy eating states that ”Too much fat in your diet, especially saturated fats, can raise your cholesterol, which increases the risk of heart disease”.

This advice is part of a medical and dietary pro-industrial consensus about saturated fat shared with the World Health Organization and sadly the health authorities of many other nations.

Current guidelines for doctors from the UK National Institute for Health and Care Excellence for reduction of the risk of cardiovascular disease include giving advice on lifestyle changes before prescribing statins.

The UK National Health Service website explains to patients that the lifestyle changes that doctors will recommend before prescribing statins include eating a healthy diet, exercising, stopping smoking, limiting alcohol, and maintaining a healthy weight.

Dr. Aseem Malhotra believes that saturated fat is part of a healthy diet: he is known to put a tablespoon of butter and coconut oil into his coffee. He has attacked the standard advice on saturated fat consumption to reduce the risk of cardiovascular disease. Malhotra instead directs his attention to the effects of sugar and in particular to its role in diabetes.

In 2017 Malhotra wrote an opinion piece for the British Journal of Sports Medicine which made the claim that saturated fat did ”not clog the arteries” and that heart disease can be cured with a daily walk and ”eating real food”.

The British Heart Foundation criticised these ”misleading and wrong” claims and several researchers took issue with the methodology of the report on which Malhotra based his claims.

Prof Louis Levy, the head of nutrition science at Public Health England says ”There is good evidence that a high intake of saturated fat increases your risk of heart disease”.

Dr. Aseem Malhotra denounces what he calls the government’s ”obsession” with levels of total cholesterol, which, he says, has led to the overmedication of millions of people with statins, and has diverted attention from the ”more egregious” risk factor of atherogenic dyslipidaemia.

He has questioned the worth of statins, saying they may not be of benefit to anybody. With Robert H. Lustig and Maryanne Demasi, Malhotra authored a 2017 article in The Pharmaceutical Journal which disputes the Lipid hypothesis, the link between blood cholesterol levels and the occurrence of heart disease.

Too Much Medicine Campaign Work

Dr. Aseem Malhotra has stated that over-diagnosis and over-treatment is ”the greatest threat to our healthcare system”. He has also held that in the UK at least £2bn is wasted each year on unnecessary tests and treatment.

He co-ordinated the Too Much Medicine campaign by the BMJ and the Academy of Medical Royal Colleges. His claims are supported by Sir Richard Thompson a past president of the Royal College of Physicians.

COVID-19 and Diet

In 2020 during the COVID-19 pandemic and before there were any approved vaccines for COVID-19, Dr. Aseem Malhotra published a book claiming that following his dietary advice could grant ”metabolic optimization” which would, in 21 days, decrease the risk of viral infection.

COVID-19 Vaccine

Dr. Aseem Malhotra initially campaigning in favour of taking the COVID vaccine. Later however, he campaigned against the use of COVID mRNA vaccines contrary to the pro-vaccine narratives. In November 2021, Malhotra appeared on GB News to discuss an abstract for an academic poster published by Steven Gundry and which the American Heart Association had warned may contain ”potential errors”.

Dr. Aseem Malhotra claimed that the abstract supported ”a significantly increased risk from 11% at five years, the risk of heart attack, to 25%.” after taking mRNA vaccines against COVID-19. Full Fact warned that ”Serious concerns have been raised as to the quality of the research”.

In September 2022, Malhotra publicly campaigned against the use of COVID mRNA vaccines. An AFP Factcheck warned of his claims that: ”This is false; experts say his research misleads on the risks of vaccination by cherry-picking evidence and relying on flawed studies, and public health authorities agree the benefits of the shots outweigh the risks.”

Links

Selected bibliography

Books

  • The Pioppi Diet: A 21-Day Lifestyle Plan (with Donal O’Neill), Penguin Books, 2017 ISBN 9781405932639
  • The 21-Day Immunity Plan, Yellow Kite, 2020 ISBN 9781529349672
  • A Statin-Free Life: A revolutionary life plan for tackling heart disease – without the use of statins, Hodder & Stoughton, 2021 ISBN 9781529354102

References and related sources

  1. David Gorski (31 August 2020). ”Can ’optimizing your metabolism’ through diet prevent or cure COVID-19?”. Science-Based Medicine.
  2. ”The King’s Fund welcomes Dr Aseem Malhotra as a new trustee”. Kings Fund. 26 August 2015. Retrieved 6 September 2021.[unreliable source?]
  3. ”Britain’s 500 Most Influential”. Sunday Times. 24 January 2016. Retrieved 3 September 2021.
  4. ”Top 5 worst celeb diets to avoid in 2018”. British Dietetic Association. 7 December 2017. the authors may well be the only people in the history of the planet who have been to Italy and come back with a diet named after an Italian village that excludes pasta, rice and bread
  5. Gbadamosi, Nosmot; Paton, Nic (6 November 2014). ”HSJ BME Pioneers 2014”. Health Services Journal. Retrieved 1 September 2021.
  6. O’Hara, Mary (18 November 2015). ”’We need to make people get angry about sugar’ says cardiologist campaigner | Mary O’Hara”. The Guardian.
  7. Taylor, Jennifer (27 November 2013). ”HSJ BME Pioneers 2013”. Health Services Journal. Retrieved 1 September 2021.
  8. Mellor, Duane. (2017). ”Dietitians like me don’t take the Pioppi Diet seriously”. The Spectator. Retrieved 2 December 2018.
  9. Boseley S (30 October 2018). ”Butter nonsense: the rise of the cholesterol deniers”. The Guardian.
  10. Oury, Jean-Paul (28 August 2020). ”Dr. Aseem Malhotra : The best defense against Coronavirus is optimising metabolic health”. European Scientist. Retrieved 6 October 2021.
  11. ”Dr. Aseem Malhotra who promoted COVID-19 vaccine on TV calls for its immediate suspension to investigate serious side effects”. AOSIS. 26 September 2022. Retrieved 14 November 2022.
  12. Chumley, Cheryl (27 September 2022). ”Pro-COVID-19 vaccine doc calls for stop to shots”. Washington Times. Retrieved 6 October 2022.
  13. ”Article by cardiologist Aseem Malhotra made unsupported claims about the benefits and risks of COVID-19 vaccination”. Health Feedback. 6 October 2022. Retrieved 14 November 2022.
  14. Chand, Kailash (3 December 2018). ”Obituary: Dr Anisha Malhotra – dedicated GP, wife and mother”. Pulse Today.
  15. Higgins, Adam (26 July 2021). ”Tributes to Former Thameside GP and NHS Campaigner who has died”. Thameside Reporter.
  16. Trueland, Jennifer (2 August 2021). ”Doctors mourn passing of unique BMA leader”. BMA.
  17. Quach, Georgina (27 July 2021). ”Respected GP and fearless defender of NHS dies at 73”. The Guardian.
  18. Gallagher, Paul (27 February 2019). ”NHS cardiologist says mother’s vegetarian diet contributed to premature and painful death”. INews.
  19. ”Aseem Malhotra”. University of Edinburgh. 22 September 2016. Retrieved 23 September 2021.
  20. ”Lose weight and live longer: Dr Aseem Malhotra reveals the secrets of the world’s healthiest village”. Telegraph. 25 June 2017. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
  21. Malhotra, A; Noakes, T; Phinney, S (August 2015). ”It is time to bust the myth of physical inactivity and obesity: you cannot outrun a bad diet”. British Journal of Sports Medicine. 49 (15): 967–968. doi:10.1136/bjsports-2015-094911. PMID 25904145. S2CID 31361420.
  22. Hobbs, FD Richard; Banach, Maciej; Mikhailidis, Dimitri P.; Malhotra, Aseem; Capewell, Simon (14 January 2016). ”Is statin-modified reduction in lipids the most important preventive therapy for cardiovascular disease? A pro/con debate”. BMC Medicine. 14 (1): 4. doi:10.1186/s12916-016-0550-5. PMC 4714436. PMID 26769594.
  23. ”Bahiana no The Guardian”. Bahiana University. 30 August 2018. Retrieved 7 September 2021.
  24. ”Aseem Malhotra (Chair)”. Public Health Collaboration. 2021. Retrieved 6 September 2021.
  25. Trustee’s Annual report and Accounts for the Year Ended 31 December 2018 (PDF) (Report). Kings Fund. 2018. Retrieved 1 September 2021.
  26. Clarke, Malcolm (20 December 2013). ”Children’s Food Campaign”. Sustain. Retrieved 1 September 2021.[unreliable source?]
  27. Malhotra, Aseem (9 July 2012). ”Viewpoint: Ban junk food sponsors from Olympic sports”. BBC. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  28. Urwin, Rosamund (16 October 2014). ”The super smart set: 10 of London’s clever clogs and big brains”. Evening Standard. Retrieved 1 September 2021.
  29. Gallagher, Paul (23 August 2021). ”Doctors create rival to ’failing’ Public Health England in bid to boost nation’s health”. INews. Retrieved 9 October 2021.
  30. Malhotra, Aseem (18 July 2012). ”To Combat Obesity We Must Alter Our Environment”. Huffpost. Retrieved 21 December 2021.[third-party source needed]
  31. ”Eat Well”. NHS. 26 April 2018. Retrieved 2 September 2021.
  32. ”8 tips for healthy eating”. NHS. 27 April 2018. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  33. ”How to cut down on sugar in your diet”. NHS. 27 April 2018. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  34. Malhotra, Aseem (16 October 2012). ”How False Advertising by Big Food Is Driving Obesity”. Huffpost. Retrieved 21 December 2021.
  35. ”The Eat Well Guide”. NHS. 27 April 2018. Retrieved 2 September 2021.
  36. Gerada, Claire (September 2017). ”Books: The Pioppi diet: A 21 day lifestyle plan”. British Journal of General Practice. 67 (662): 414. doi:10.3399/bjgp17X692417. PMC 5569730. PMID 28860295.
  37. ”Low carb, Paleo or fasting – which diet is best?”. NHS. Retrieved 2 September 2021.
  38. Molhatra, Aseem (23 September 2018). ”I came up with the low carb diet Tom Watson used to lose seven stone. This is how it works”. I news. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
  39. Torrens, Kerry (29 August 2018). ”What is the Pioppi diet?”. BBC. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
  40. ”Reference intakes explained”. NHS UK. 27 April 2018. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
  41. Gallagher, Paul (21 July 2017). ”Keith Vaz tells 100 MPs to take up the Pioppi diet over summer”. I news. Retrieved 3 September 2021.
  42. Sandhu, Serina (12 September 2018). ”Tom Watson says his Type 2 diabetes went into remission after following a strict diet”. I news. Retrieved 3 September 2021.
  43. ”BNF response to the Pioppi diet”. British Nutrition Foundation. Retrieved 28 November 2018.
  44. ”Should you try the Pioppi diet?”. New Daily. 12 October 2018. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
  45. ”Fat: the facts”. NHS. 27 April 2018. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  46. Joint WHO/FAO Expert Consultation (2003). Diet, Nutrition and the Prevention of Chronic Diseases (PDF). WHO Technical Report Series. Vol. 916. Geneva. ISBN 978-9241209168. ISSN 0512-3054. Archived (PDF) from the original on 31 October 2013. page 56 table 6,
  47. ”Choosing foods with healthy fats”. Health Canada. 10 October 2018. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  48. ”Cut Down on Saturated Fats” (PDF). United States Department of Health and Human Services. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  49. ”Fat”. Australia’s National Health and Medical Research Council and Department of Health and Ageing. 24 September 2012. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  50. ”Getting the Fats Right!”. Singapore’s Ministry of Health. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  51. ”Health Diet”. India’s Ministry of Health and Family Welfare. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  52. ”Making healthier food choices”. New Zealand’s Ministry of Health. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  53. ”Know More about Fat”. Hong Kong’s Department of Health. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  54. ”Cardiovascular disease: risk assessment and reduction, including lipid modification”. National Institute for Health and Care Excellence. 27 September 2016. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  55. ”Statins”. NHS. 3 October 2018. Retrieved 12 September 2021.
  56. ”Expert reaction to new report on statins and the cholesterol hypothesis”. Science Media Centre. Retrieved 2 December 2018.
  57. O’Connor, Anahad (23 August 2016). ”An Unconventional Cardiologist Promotes a High-Fat Diet”. The New York Times. Retrieved 28 November 2018.
  58. Malhotra, Aseem (22 October 2013). ”Saturated fat is not the major issue”. British Medical Journal. 347: f6340. doi:10.1136/bmj.f6340. PMID 24149521. S2CID 35280596. Retrieved 13 May 2015.
  59. Scutti, Susan (27 April 2017). ”Does saturated fat clog your arteries? Controversial paper says ’no'”. CNN. Retrieved 13 May 2020.
  60. Mole, Beth (26 April 2017). ”Experts: Headline-grabbing editorial on saturated fats ”bizarre,” ”misleading””. Ars Technica. Archived from the original on 13 May 2020. Retrieved 13 May 2020.
  61. Demasi, M; Lustig R. H; Malhotra A. (2017). The cholesterol and calorie hypotheses are both dead — it is time to focus on the real culprit: insulin resistance. The Pharmaceutical Journal doi:10.1211/CP.2017.20203046.
  62. ”’Over-treating’ patients is wasteful, unnecessary and can cause them harm, campaign claims”. Independent. 13 May 2015. Retrieved 13 May 2015.
  63. ”Is the failure of health regulation damaging our well-being?”. Guardian. 1 February 2015. Retrieved 13 May 2015.
  64. ”Health experts are calling for a ’Chilcot-style inquiry’ into excess prescription drug deaths”. I news. 11 April 2018. Retrieved 4 December 2018.
  65. ”Dr. Aseem Malhotra who promoted COVID-19 vaccine on TV calls for its immediate suspension to investigate serious side effects”. AOSIS. 26 September 2022. Retrieved 14 November 2022.
  66. Goldhamer, Marisha (14 October 2022). ”UK cardiologist misleads on Covid-19 vaccine safety”. AFP. Retrieved 23 October 2022.
  67. Chumley, Cheryl (27 September 2022). ”Pro-COVID-19 vaccine doc calls for stop to shots”. Washington Times. Retrieved 6 October 2022.
  68. ”Article by cardiologist Aseem Malhotra made unsupported claims about the benefits and risks of COVID-19 vaccination”. Health Feedback. 6 October 2022. Retrieved 14 November 2022.
  69. Panjwani, Abbas (30 November 2021). ”Concerns raised about legitimacy of research linking vaccines and heart attacks”. Full Fact.
  70. Chumley, Cheryl (27 September 2022). ”Pro-COVID-19 vaccine doc calls for stop to shots”. Washington Times. Retrieved 6 October 2022.
Dr. Aseem Malhotra

Dr. Aseem Malhotra

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