Substack Promotes Katelyn Jetelina, Misleading Government Shill
Substack Promotes Misleading Substacker With Dubious Subscriber Figures
In doing a search for a Steve Kirsch article in order to reference a poster on Twitter, I couldn’t help but notice Substack artificially promoted a pro-government agenda account called ‘Your Local Epidemiologist’:
Well, they’re certainly not local, and definitely not local to me. Propaganda ‘nice words’ alert. I decided to peruse one of their articles to see who exactly this person was:
One ‘Katelyn Jetelina’. Now, surely an epidemiologist is super-duper highly qualified, as epidemiologists study how disease outbreaks occur in groups:
However I found myself very baffled when checking their prior research paper history to find it mentioned near exclusively domestic violence and mental health:
Odd, surely it should be rife with analysis on SARS-CoV-2 disease spread and vaccination history? Surely Katelyn Jetelina wouldn’t be doing a dirty and only pretending to be an Epidemiologist?
Lying By Omission
Alas, no, but their Substack very conveniently omits what type of Epidemiologist they are, to give the misleading impression they deal with the viral kind of disease spread.
Which is amusing given this person accuses others of misinformation:
Which of course, has no expertise on SARS-CoV-2 or vaccines or viral disease control. According to an oddly public CV, they specifically focused on bullying in schools as part of their main dissertation:
Oddly, they don’t clarify what type of epidemiologist they are in public, and conveniently omit their specialism, giving the layperson the slanted impression maybe they know about conventional diseases (viral, bacterial, microbiological) than social abuse.
Substack Anomalous Figures
Perhaps one might argue Substack simply refuses to load the evidence, so how about we compare engagement figures to see if this ‘100k+’ is realistic? Well, going to her main Substack page (unsubscribed) presents the first contradiction.
It claims magically there’s 211k subscribers. Odd, why did the other page not say 200k+?
Well, how about we compare engagement figures; it is very easy to fake free subscriber numbers (just mass register a bunch of dud email accounts), but faking engagement is much harder.
Their article from October 31st has a mere 317 likes and 104 comments:
You might argue the pithy 104 comments is due to the fact every article they have has the comment section paywalled…
…However Substack claims they have ‘tens of thousands of paid subscribers’.
A few hundred comments from tens of thousands of paying subscribers. What are they paying for if not to comment?
Likes are also free and don’t require a paid account.
Most of Jetelina’s articles get between 200 to 300 likes…
…which is extremely odd for a Substack with supposedly 200k+ subscribers. How can we know this is anomalous figures wise?
Contrast Jessica Rose’s most recent article, it has 470+ likes and nearly 200 comments:
Jessica’s articles often bat a higher average of 300 to 400 likes:
…and one hitting a whopping 1700+…
Easily double the engagement! And Substack claims Jessica Rose has barely 1/4th the number of free subscribers compared to Jetelina. Wait, what?
The Daily Beagle, for an even bigger contrast, clocks a mere 94 likes and 29 comments on one article (almost roughly half what Jetelina has; 154 likes if you count our Maui fire article):
And we clock in with a mere 2k free subscribers:
How is it possible a lowly Substack such as The Daily Beagle can hit half the similar like figures to someone with supposedly 200k+ free subscribers? How can someone like Jessica Rose with 1/4th the free Subscriber base dwarf Jetelina in terms of likes?
Well, maybe this might explain it. They’re a government shill.
We already know the US government finances a war against the public shilling the shots. The 3.4k+ likes is a suspicious one-off for an article practically devoid of content. One non-descriptive image and two paragraphs repeating much the same:
How did such token wordism get so many likes?
For contrast, Steve Kirsch, who clocks in with 230k free subscribers…
…Averages over 2k+ likes on longer, bigger posts (note the thousands of comments):
Notice this is a consistent batting average. It isn’t one spiked one-off.
Substack Hides Good People… And Good Figures
This curiously occurs as Jessica Rose complained both herself and Meryl Nass were mysteriously removed from the Top 12 Science Substacks:
Notice Substack instead promotes the seemingly artificially inflated Katelyn Jetelina into first place on the leaderboard.
‘But Underdog, that’s just the paid ones’.
Jessica Rose, PhD, is qualified in several fields, including as a molecular biologist, and if anybody should have a better understanding of SARS-CoV-2 and the issues with the poison shots containing DNA, it is her, not someone whose sole area of study is domestic abuse.
That and Jessica Rose commands a higher engagement rate. As does Steve Kirsch and no doubt many others.
Alas, no, Substack promotes Katelyn Jetelina whose social abuse expertise isn’t relevant to the shots.
A weird choice, Substack. A very weird choice.
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