by Jon Rappoport
January 15, 2021
(To join our email list, click here.)
From the off-guardian, January 3, 2021, “What Vaccine Trials?” by Iain Davis:
“…the WHO protocols Pfizer used to produce the mRNA [for the vaccine] do not appear to identify any nucleotide sequences that are unique to the SARS-CoV-2 virus. When investigator Fran Leader questioned Pfizer they confirmed: ‘The DNA template does not come directly from an isolated virus from an infected person’.”
And there we are, right back where I started, some time ago. If you don’t have the isolated virus, how can you claim you’ve sequenced it?
And if you’ve sequenced it by ASSUMPTION and GUESS, how can you claim the sequence—or the virus—is real?
Answer: You SAY the sequence and the virus are real, but you have zero proof. Because you’re a “scientific authority,” people automatically believe what you SAY.
A man visits a vast auto junkyard looking for parts. Over the office door, he sees a sign: “1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona Spider. Inquire within.”
The owner of the junkyard tells him, “We’re offering shares in the Ferrari. Three thousand a share. When we eventually sell it, you’ll make at least double your investment.”
The man says, “Where is the car? I’d like to see it.”
“Well,” the junkyard owner says, “look around you. We’ve got several square miles of cars and parts. The Ferrari is out there somewhere. We recently ran a test on exhaust fumes with a special instrument. It concluded that the ’72 Ferrari had recently been driven through the yard here…”
This is the sort of thing that happens in virology.
Of course, no mainstream virologist would admit it. He would talk about analogues and gene banks and PCR and representative samples and in silico (computer modeling).
But the stark reality is clear.
Assumption and guess and slippery inference do not carry the day.
You either have the isolated virus or you don’t. If you don’t, anything you say about “it” is useless. You can’t validly claim it exists.
The facility is located in the northern part of Dresden, Saxony and was built in 2017 at a cost of 30 million euro ($36.4 million) to host people waiting for their petitions for asylum in Germany to be processed. Now the state authorities are converting it into a detention center meant for repeat quarantine violators, according to the newspaper.
A person not isolating voluntarily when ordered to will be given a warning, then a fine, and if that doesn’t work, a court may take their freedom, officials explained, adding that the measure is meant “to protect third parties from the unruly behavior of the person being accommodated” at the facility. The site has a fence with barbed wire on top, judging by the photo published by Bild, and is said to have police guards.
In April, the Saxony government earmarked 22 rooms at four mental hospitals to keep quarantine breakers in custody, but backtracked after public uproar. The idea of imprisoning people at a psychiatric ward appeared Sovietesque to many – some dissidents in the Eastern bloc were infamously diagnosed as mentally ill and locked up. So Michael Kretschmer, the president minister of the federal state, dropped it even as his health minister complained that her plan was mischaracterized by bad faith critics.
Germany this week has surpassed two million Covid-19 infections and is recording a rise in the death rate, with the fatalities count almost reaching 45,000 on Friday. Chancellor Angela Merkel is to meet regional leaders next Tuesday, pushing forward a gathering that was initially scheduled for January 25, to discuss further lockdown measures.