Treatments that work, and prophylaxis that kill: Links 2, September 16, 2021

1. Anyone doubt his sincerity?

2. It would be great to read people’s opinions as to how this experiment to make a Mouse Utopia which resulted in extinction, relates to anything human now or ever.

3. The best proof that monoclonal antibodies work, is how the government treats them

4. UN chair explains that heads of state do not need to be vaccinated

5. Jason Kenny, Premiere of Alberta, has done a 180 in terms of personal liberty in Alberta.

Thank all of you who contributed to this post, and this site, for all of this week so far.

About Eeyore

Canadian artist and counter-jihad and freedom of speech activist as well as devout Schrödinger's catholic

5 Replies to “Treatments that work, and prophylaxis that kill: Links 2, September 16, 2021”


    No Government can mandate of force medical treatment without individual consent. When government decide on medical treatments for citizens, it
    becomes obvious, that there is an agenda (eugenics) that does not involve the well being of those citizens.

    People should really research topics & subjects on (use DuckDuckGo):

    Rockefeller Operation Lockstep
    Johns Hopkins Center Event 201
    Johns Hopkins Center SPARS Pandemic
    WEF The Great Reset
    UN Agenda 21 (Agenda 2030)
    UN Roadmap For Digital Cooperation
    Digital Identity Alliance ID2020

    in there respective official website. They are public information and out in the open in the public domains. Then all of these totalitarian measures implemented globally up till now will make sense. Event 201 was the most obvious one.

  2. His sphincter lost all elasticity and he was pissed that he couldn’t get
    In for an asshole transplant

    No nurses left after firing most to cut budgets and others just quit
    Refusing to get the shot

    He is as evil as the rest of the politicians who bend for payoffs

  3. ITEM 4: The fact that members of Congress and the Senate as well as their staff are exempt from getting the jab tells me everything I need to know about the jab.

    ITEMS 4 and 5: as Premiers, they are following the crowd and copying each other. They don’t want to be the odd sheep. The crowd would be the pro-vaxxers who are very vocal, much more than the non-vaxxed because their numbers are higher and they have media support. The pro-vaxxed crowd is now blaming the non-vaxxed for contaminating them with Covid-19.

    Thus, the Premiers don’t want to be blamed for the economy going downhill and Covid injuries and deaths, both intertwined.

  4. Who says it’s no big deal if the Covid vaccine temporarily disrupts menstrual cycles?
    Arwa Mahdawi 1 hr ago 09/17/21

    It’s about bloody time health experts listened to women

    © Photograph: AFP/Getty Images A quarter of humans in the world are menstruating. Maybe health establishment should pay attention to their experience of the vaccine.
    Could the Covid-19 vaccine have a short-term impact on your menstrual cycle? Thousands of women think so: ever since the vaccines became widely available, people (Women) who menstruate have been sharing stories about weird changes to their cycle following their shots. More than 30,000 reports of post-vaccine menstrual irregularity have been made to the UK’s medical regulator alone. In the US, researchers Kate Clancy and Katharine Lee have collected more than 140,000 reports from people (WOMEN) who have noticed a change in their period post-vaccination.
    For the most part, these concerns have been brushed off by health experts. Nothing to see here, the message basically was. Periods are often irregular! Now, however, the medical establishment is finally admitting that maybe all those women weren’t just making things up after all. This week the BMJ published a report by Dr Victoria Male, a lecturer in reproductive immunology at Imperial College London, noting that a link between the vaccine and menstrual changes was “plausible and should be investigated”. In the US, the National Institutes of Health recently awarded $1.67m to five research institutions to explore potential links between Covid-19 vaccination and menstrual changes. (a little late to be investigating after harrisbiden mandate DM)
    Let me be very clear: overwhelming evidence shows that the Covid-19 vaccines are safe and effective. There are lots of non-alarming reasons why the vaccine might temporarily affect your cycle. Dr Male’s report, for example, notes that any link is probably the result of an immune response to the vaccination, rather than anything in the vaccine itself. While this still needs to be studied, previous studies show that the menstrual cycle can be affected by immune activation. Dr Male further notes that most people who report a change to their period after vaccination find it only lasts one cycle. There’s also no evidence that there is any effect on fertility.
    There is no reason to be worried by a possible link between the Covid-19 vaccine and an abnormal period. What is worrying, however, is the abysmal way in which the issue has been handled. First, there’s the fact that participants in clinical coronavirus vaccine trials weren’t asked specific questions about changes to their menstrual cycle. Why did no one think that might be something worth collecting data on? Dr Kathryn Edwards, a professor who sits on an independent data monitoring committee for the Pfizer vaccine, told NPR earlier this year that the accelerated speed of development of the vaccines meant that everyone’s energy was focused on spotting dangerous side effects. “I want people to understand that we’re not blowing them off,” Edwards told NPR, “but we have some priorities that we have to have.”
    Here’s the thing though: building trust in a vaccine should be at the top of the list of priorities. Approximately 26% of people Women in the world are actively menstruating. A data gap surrounding such a large population is a breeding ground for misinformation. While the medical establishment has ignored or dismissed links between vaccines and menstruation, plenty of armchair experts have been busy spreading dangerous conspiracy theories about. “Vaccine hesitancy among young women is largely driven by false claims that Covid-19 vaccines could harm their chances of future pregnancy,” Dr Male wrote in the BMJ. “Failing to thoroughly investigate reports of menstrual changes after vaccination is likely to fuel these fears.” Of course it is.
    You know what really makes me see red? All the excuses that have come up recently about how difficult it is to study whether vaccines might cause menstrual disruptions. “The menstrual cycle itself is just so incredibly difficult to study, because there are so many other things that may impact it,” one (female) expert told NPR, for example. I’m sure it is difficult! But so is going to Mars. Nobody seems to shrug their shoulders about that and say “nah, too hard”. That sort of defeatist attitude seems to pop up a lot when it comes to women’s health, however. I hope this pandemic does something to change that. Recent months have been a painful reminder that it doesn’t matter how amazing a vaccine is; it’s only effective if enough people take it. And if you want to have any hope of that happening, then the medical industry needs to start taking women seriously.
    Continue Reading

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