Bill Gates explains that the mRNA and rAdV vaccines, DON’T WORK

About Eeyore

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

4 Replies to “Bill Gates explains that the mRNA and rAdV vaccines, DON’T WORK”

  1. “For those who have not seen it, this is an explicit acknowledgment that the mRNA and rAdV vaccines for COVID are not working well”

    Well, thank you for trying.

    Anything else out there being researched on? And obviously, putting surplus money in to good investments.

    “Six COVID-19 vaccines that have shown positive data and/or regulatory progress in recent months are highlighted in this article

    SCB-2019 (CpG 1018/Alum)

    • This might be “good” News, but do those “vaccines” kill the patient in the end?
      Because that seems to be the whole aim of the exercise and the force behind to make people compliant – all the way into the grave.

    • Referencing, in the linked RAIR article: “The current controversial coronavirus “vaccines” are actually mRNA gene therapies and have never been approved for use before 2020.”

      “Due to the accelerated spread of COVID-19, several developers have clinical trials with conjoined phases to expedite the vaccine’s development.” From the introduction: Tozinameran (BNT162b2) Vaccine: The Journey from Preclinical Research to Clinical Trials and Authorization.

      “The first mRNA vaccine to be approved for use by a national regulatory body is the Tozinameran COVID-19 vaccine, developed by BioNTech (DEU) with funding, manufacturing and testing support from Pfizer (USA) and Fosun (CHN). Tozinameran was approved by the British Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency (MHRA) on 2 December, with approvals from the medical regulatory bodies of Bahrain, Canada, Saudi Arabia, the United States, Mexico, Kuwait and Singapore coming over the following two weeks.”

      “With mRNA vaccines, instead of injecting a weakened version of the virus, a the vaccine introduces a package of genetic material called messnger RNA. This can be best understood as a set of instructions for producing some specific characteristic of the targeted virus (in the case of Tozinameran, it’s SARS-Cov-2’s distinctive spike protein). This mRNA enters a few cells in the body and causes them to produce the protein encoded in the instructions. The immune system then attacks this protein, learning the profile of SARS-Cov-2 in the process.”

      And just an interesting safeguard fact from the past, for the drug Thalidomide _ not getting approval from the FDA – for the treatment of nausea in pregnant women in the 1960s:

      “Kelsey’s biography on the National Library of Medicine’s website describes how she was working as a pharmacologist for the FDA in 1960 when an application for the drug reached her for review. Kelsey determined the application lacked sufficient evidence of safety and rejected it, according to Smithsonian Magazine. By the early 1960s, evidence of the dangerous effects the drug had on children was mounting and it was withdrawn by its manufacturers in Europe, BBC News reported.

      Kelsey was awarded the President’s Award for Distinguished Federal Civilian Service by President John F. Kennedy in 1962 for her efforts to prevent the dangerous drug from reaching the U.S. market, the FDA’s website states. The effects of thalidomide prompted Congress to pass the 1962 Kefauver-Harris Amendments which further tightened regulations around pharmaceutical drugs, according to a journal published in the National Library of Medicine.

      Thalidomide was eventually approved by the FDA in 1998 as a treatment for leprosy, and later as a treatment for multiple myeloma, an article published in the Encyclopedia of Toxicology reports. The FDA imposes restrictions on which doctors are allowed to prescribe the medication and who is able to take the treatment, with multiple warnings that it is not to be taken by women who are or may become pregnant.,article%20published%20in%20the%20Encyclopedia%20of%20Toxicology%20reports.

      Like everything, it takes good people to be vigilant and do something.

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