Wednesday, August 17th, 2022

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Watkins, Josh Williams, Nina Pavlich, Carmen Cincotti, Ben Smithgall, Andrew Fischer, Rachel Shorey, Blacki Migliozzi,
Alastair Coote, Jaymin Patel, John-Michael Murphy, Isaac White, Steven Speicher, Hugh Mandeville, Robin Berjon, Thu Trinh,
Carolyn Price, James G. Robinson, Phil Wells, Yanxing Yang, Michael Beswetherick, Michael Robles, Nikhil Baradwaj, Ariana
Giorgi, Bella Virgilio, Dylano what are those things that we think countries, individuals, providers should be doing to improve people’s
health? So the interventions that they provide, but also the measures that we put in place in public health,
to ensure people’s health and safety. And so provides this in the form of what we call guidance or guidelines
or recommendations that the world can use to then further tailor how they plan to respond to or provide a health
intervention in their locality. But when WHO makes a recommendation, we pull together the best evidence available
through various means. We also pool experts together to help us consult on that evidence. We then generate a set of
recommendations that goes into that guidance and we then disseminate it to the world. So our group within WHO, within
science division works across the different technical units to ensure that the way we are putting the guidance out to
the world is done in the most robust, transparent manner. So we spend a lot of time looking at methods. So the
scientific process used to produce that guidance, what’s the data that’s available to make that guidance as strong
as it can be; and also we monitor also for conflict of interest to make sure that the experts that we’re engaging are
really fully bringing the full breadth of their scientific expertise to that process.
Well, it’Smith, Timothy Williams, Jin Wu and Karen Yourish. · Reporting was contributed by Jeff Arnold, Ian Austen,
Mike Baker, Brillian Bao, Ellen Barry, Samone Blair, Nicholas Bogel-Burroughs, Aurelien Breeden, Elisha Brown, Emma Bubola,
Maddie Burakof Momplaisir, Avery Dews, Bea Malsky, Ilana Marcus and Jason Kao.

Additional contributions to Covid-19 risk assessments and guidance by Eleanor Peters a result of Ian’s work, “one of the team contacted me.” She didn’t reveal her link with Satoshi,
but she seemed to be under a lot of stress, “like they were living in a pressure cooker.”
Ian wondered about the Satoshi connection, but “all I had was this crazy person talking to me, and
this person knew quite a lot of stuff. So I was interested.”
They continued to communicate online until Ian “pretty much convinced myself, ‘yes, OK, I’m talking to
the Satoshi team now.’” But his correspondent wasn’t telling him: “She was definitely keeping that
secret. But I waited and waited and waited. And eventually she said, ‘You’ve got to meet Craig. He’s,you know, he’s a good guy.’”
This led to a meeting with Dr. Craig Wright in a London pub, where Ian unobtrusively put Craig through
his Satoshi paces: “I actually threw a bunch of test questions at him. Not that they sounded like test
questions, but they were tests that I constructed in my mind, three of them, and each one he just sailed through.”
Nothing was said on either side about Craig being Satoshi. But Ian felt the clincher was in a slightly
abrupt response from Craig that he believes revealed more than Craig had intended.
As they were parting, Ian told Craig that he and a group of his friends were trying to help Satoshi by
publicly offering support and arguing against the unmasking of Satoshi: “And I asked him directly, ‘can
you help me?’ And he said ‘no, I can’t help you.’ And it was so direct, it was so immediate that I realised he
was revealing himself in that answer because I caught him in having to say directly, no, he can’t help that—because he is Satoshi.”

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