The U.S. Navy Judge Advocate General’s Corps and Office of Military Commissions found CDC Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion Director Karen Hacker guilty of treason and conspiracy to commit election fraud, sentencing the despotic Deep Stater to 15 years behind bars.

As reported on December 3, White Hats arrested Hacker after acquiring evidence she had co-authored a 64-page proposal calling for renewed mandatory masking and shelter-in-place orders ahead of the 2024 presidential election. In the document, she claimed without proof that antibiotic-resistant White Lung pneumonia and emerging COVID-19 strains, which allegedly evade immunity, would soon consume the nation and necessitate mail-in voting to protect the vaccinated from the unvaccinated. Moreover, she wrote that if polling locations were open, voters “must provide proof of vaccination to enter and vote.”


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During an early interrogation, Hacker said that most of the text was CDC Director Mandy Cohen’s idea or written by ChatGPT, a claim JAG substantiated via grammatical analysis and AI-detection software. Nonetheless, Hacker had put her name to and signed the proposal, and JAG held her accountable for its content.

Her brief trial took place Tuesday morning, with Adm. Crandall overseeing the tribunal and a Navy captain representing Hacker, who, against counsel’s advice, asked permission to address the court before either side delivered opening statements. The admiral said he would allow it.

An obliquely repentant Hacker asserted she was “not guilty” but also apologized for succumbing to the CDC’s interminable environment of peer pressure and threats. She said a pervasive disdain for the Constitution and freedom, as well as for Donald Trump, saturated the CDC’s Atlanta headquarters. She added what ought to have been the country’s bulwark against emerging diseases was a political pulpit.

“I had two choices,” Hacker said, addressing Adm. Crandall and the three officers JAG picked to hear the case. “Go along with the program or go out the door. Once a person finds herself in a lucrative position, a stable position, walking away isn’t easy, especially when every single day she’s hearing about the need to medically confine the unvaccinated. Sorry, I don’t mean to refer to myself in the third person. I deeply regret what I put on paper, but I’m not guilty of any of the crimes you accuse me of. I don’t want mail-in voting and people to get forced vaccinations, even though vaccines save lives.”

“Curious,” the admiral said. “Why is it, then, that you are not vaccinated?”

“Don’t answer that question,” the defense counsel said.

Following an oral spat lasting 15 minutes, the admiral read aloud from Hacker’s manifesto. “Let’s see: ‘As pioneers in our respective fields, and the United States’ governing body on health issues, we are responsible for protecting society from itself. If we allow the sick and the unvaccinated to vote in person, we risk an outbreak from which we may never recover. Mail-in voting can prevent this outcome, and medical confinement should be considered a tool to safeguard healthy lives.’ These are the defendant’s words.

“She calls the CDC a ‘governing body,’ something we’ve certainly heard before, and she sees herself and her colleagues as divine beings whose job is to dictate policy. She says she was pressured, and that’s, frankly, a load of bull. She could’ve walked away. But a few minutes ago, in describing her job, she used the word lucrative, and lucrative it was,” the admiral went on.

He showed the panel copies of Hacker’s Bank of America financial statements. Between March 2020 and November 2023, she received monthly deposits issued by the Department of Health and Human Services totaling $1,875,000—in addition to base pay. He postulated those monies were payouts for her participation in the plandemic coverup.

Defense counsel objected, arguing that he hadn’t been made aware of the deposits until then. He accused JAG of withholding the statements from the discovery file. He requested a 30-minute recess to confer with Hacker in private, to which the admiral agreed, and after which the captain stood at attention before Admiral Crandall and said, based on what he had just heard, he could not in good conscience defend Hacker.


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“Admiral Crandall, sir, while I am an attorney, I am also an officer in the United States Navy, sworn to uphold the Constitution. I adhere to the sanctity of attorney-client privilege, but I cannot defend the indefensible. I formally request to be recused and that other counsel be assigned to take my place,” the captain said.

The admiral was shaking his head. “I understand your conundrum, but we don’t have time for that. You’ve been assigned to defend the detainee, and you’ll be assigned to defend other detainees in the future.”

“I can’t defend these people,” the captain said. “I revile them, and they’re irredeemable.”

“It’s your responsibility,” the admiral replied.

“Then I resign my commission as a United States Naval officer,” the captain said.

Admiral Crandall gave a solemn nod. “It is a challenge, but that’s your choice to make. You must leave the courtroom, and I’ll expect a formal letter of resignation tomorrow morning.”

After the captain left, Hacker demanded a mistrial.

“Request denied,” the admiral said. “The panel will consider what’s been presented already.”

The panel found Hacker guilty but would not sentence her to death. The senior officer said in a statement that Hacker’s actions, though treasonous, hadn’t yet harmed anyone, although she had illicitly enriched herself.


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