Dr Stella Immanuel believes Jesus will destroy Facebook’s servers after the site deleted a video in which she claims hydroxychloroquine cures coronavirus.
The Houston pediatrician made headlines across America after President Trump retweeted the video, before it was removed from Twitter and Facebook.
Now Immanuel – who also believes demon sex causes sickness and that reptilians help run the government – thinks God is poised to strike down the social media site.
She tweeted: ‘Hello Facebook put back my profile page and videos up or your computers with start crashing till you do.
‘You are not bigger that God. I promise you. If my page is not back up Facebook will be down in Jesus name.’
The video shows Immanuel and a group of other doctors standing in front of the US Supreme Court building for a ‘press conference’ on coronavirus.
In it, Immanuel claims that lockdowns and mask-wearing are not necessary to fight coronavirus, and that hydroxy is a ‘cure’ that is being suppressed.
Facebook was first to delete the video for spreading false information, before Twitter and YouTube followed suit.
Twitter also suspended the account of Donald Trump Jr, who shared the video.
Multiple global health bodies launched trials of hydroxychloroquine after French physician Didier Raoult claimed to have had success treating patients with it.
However, trials on seriously ill coronavirus patients were called off after it failed to improve survival rates and in some cases made them worse.
The World Health Organisation, which Trump has accused of helping to cover up the spread of coronavirus early in the pandemic, does not recommend it as a treatment.
However, Trump has touted hydroxy as a preventative medicine and claimed to have taken it himself for 14 days to stop him catching the virus.
Meanwhile Brazilian President Jair Bolsonaro filmed a video of himself taking the medication after testing positive for COVID.
Immanuel, who runs the Fire Power Ministries in a strip mall next door to her clinic in Houston, was born in Cameroon and did her medical training in Nigeria, The Daily Beast reported.
On her Facebook page she describes herself as: ‘Physician, Author, Speaker, Entrepreneur, Deliverance Minister, God’s battle axe and weapon of war.’
The church’s ‘beliefs’ section on their website – which has now been taken down – says they are against ‘unmarried couples living together, homosexuality, bestiality, polygamy, etc.,’
One sentence in the profile reads: ‘Her attitude toward demonic forces has been described as cut-throat, a warrior to the core.’
Immanuel is also a ‘wealth transfer coach’ and believes ‘you can be saved, anointed, fire brand and wealthy too.’
A mother of three daughters, Immanuel reportedly studied medicine in Nigeria between 1984 and 1990.
One of her daughters, Mima Fondong, is a doctor in Houston, having graduated from Baylor University and the University of Westminster in London.
Another daughter, Bernette, began attending the University of Houston in 2017.
In November 1998, Immanuel began working as a pediatrician in Alexandria, Louisiana.
Mima and Bernette both grew up in Alexandria.
Twenty years later, and their mother had moved to Texas, where since October 2019 she has been a physician at the Rehoboth Medical Center in Katy, just west of Houston.
She received a medical license in Texas eight months ago, in November, according to state records.
A Nigerian website, PM News, reported that Immanuel did a residency in pediatrics at Bronx-Lebanon in New York. It was unclear when.
She then interned under Dr. Babatunde Dosu, a Dallas-based Nigerian pediatrician.
It also stated that she holds medical licenses in Texas, Louisiana and Kentucky.
Immanuel founded the church in 2002 and has given sermons attacking progressive values and promoting conspiracy theories including ‘the gay agenda, secular humanism, Illuminati and the demonic New World Order.’
She has claimed that gynecological problems like cysts and endometriosis are in fact caused by people having sex in their dreams with demons and witches.
She alleges alien DNA is currently used in medical treatments, saying: ‘They’re using all kinds of DNA, even alien DNA, to treat people.’
In a 2015 sermon she declared that the Illuminati are promoting a plan hatched by ‘a witch’ to destroy the world using abortion, gay marriage, and children’s toys.
Immanuel claims the Magic 8-Ball toy is in fact a scheme to get children used to witchcraft. ‘The 8-Ball was a psychic,’ she said.
‘There are people that are ruling this nation that are not even human,’ Immanuel said, before launching into a conversation she had with a ‘reptilian spirit’ she described as ‘half-human, half-ET.’
In another 2015 sermon she said scientists had plans to install microchips in people, and develop a ‘vaccine’ to make it impossible to become religious.
‘They found the gene in somebody’s mind that makes you religious, so they can vaccinate against it,’ Immanuel said.
President Donald Trump defended the doctor who claimed that hydroxychloroquine is a ‘cure’ for coronavirus after her videos were removed by Twitter and resulted in his son’s account being suspended.
Dr. Stella Immanuel has a long history of supporting conspiracy theories and Trump ended his Tuesday press conference when pressed about his own retweets of her claims about hydroxy.
‘She was on air along with many other doctors,’ he said. ‘They were big fans of hydroxychloroquine. And I thought she was very impressive in the sense that from where she came – I don’t know which country she comes from – but she says she’s had tremendous success with hundreds of different patients and I thought her voice was an important voice but I know nothing about her.’
The president was being pressed by claims Immanuel has made that include face masks not working in combating COVID, alien DNA being used in prescriptions, and that the medical community is trying to make a vaccine to make a person immune to religion.
Trump ended the matter by saying ‘thank you very much’ and leaving the podium.
In May the World Health Organization stopped its hydroxychloroquine trial. The National Institutes for Health similarly halted their trial in June after determining it provided ‘no benefit’ in the patients studied.
Trump admitted in May he was on a two week course of the drug as part of a regime to combat the coroanvirus.
He said on Tuesday that ‘many doctors’ think hydroxy is successful.
‘Many doctors think it is extremely successful,’ he said. ‘The hydroxychloroquine coupled with the z-pack. And some some people think it’s become political. I took it for a 14-day period. And I’m here. I think it works in the early stages. I think front line medical people believe that too. Some. Many. So we’ll take a look at it.’
He pointed out he had no complications from taking hydroxy, which is an anti-malarial drug.
‘The one thing we know. It’s been out for a long time, that particular formula and that’s essentially what it is, the pill, and it’s been for malaria, lupus and other things,’ Trump said. ‘It’s safe. It doesn’t cause problems. I had no problem. I had absolutely no problem. Felt no different. Didn’t feel good, bad or indifferent.’
The president has come under heat for his handling of the coronavirus crisis and in recent weeks has tried rectify his reputation by holding solo coronavirus briefings, canceling some campaign events, and wearing a mask in public.
In Trump’s Twitter spree he shared a post that claims Fauci is leading the country in the wrong direction by refusing to endorse hydroxychloroquine in combating the virus.
Trump has often promoted the drug, repeatedly pushing it as a therapeutic treatment, even though the FDA warns the drug has harmful side effects and in June revoked an emergency authorization for its use to treat coronavirus.
‘Dr. Fauci has misled the American public on many issues, but in particular, on dismissing #hydroxychloroquine and calling Remdesivir the new gold standard,’ the retweet said.
The president’s insistence that the drug does work come as the Food and Drug Administration, which is responsible for controlling and regulating all prescription and over-the-counter medications, pharmaceuticals and vaccines, said hydroxychloroquine is ‘unlikely to be effective’ in treating the virus.
‘I just will continue to do my job no matter what comes out because I think it’s very important,’ Fauci said Tuesday. ‘We’re in the middle of a crisis with regard to an epidemic – a pandemic. This is what I do, this is what I’ve been trained for my entire professional life and I’ll continue to do it.’