This is a book about information narratives and how they emerge. Who are their proponents? What are their motivations? Who are the critics? What parts of the model is criticism aimed at? Is there evidence to support it? What happens to opposers of official narratives? In this questioning, it has found how governments and health organizations have attempted to convey a monolithic representation of the pandemic, disregarding data and criticism, instigating instead authoritarian tactics such as fear, censorship and propaganda. But why was there a push for a curated worldview? How did policies not change as our understanding of the virus evolved and new, less severe, variants emerged? How can unquestionable authority be equated with a scientific approach? Who is involved in this decision-making, and what did they have to gain? Why were ethical codes dismissed? Why were vaccines promoted as a one-size-fits-all approach, while other treatments were suppressed and not even allowed to be discussed? How to justify censorship and cancel culture? What made health officials lie publicly, and should it be accepted?