Thursday, January 7, 2021

Danger from COVID-19 Vaccine?


I am probably just on your mailing list.

Newswars is an Alex Jones site.   I would in no way consider this site to be a reliable source.

As for the merits of the article:

We all have viruses in us, probably all the time as some of these are continuously kept in check by our immune system, and they inject into our cells either DNA or RNA.  The DNA version alters the genetic material of the cell or at least replaces part of it.  The RNA version works by the same mechanism that the vaccine does.  

The RNA vaccine "gives our cells instructions for how to make a harmless protein that is unique to the virus."  (   From what I heard, this material dissipates within about 3 days and this is superior to a weakened virus that could potentially alter the DNA of the cells.

The writer makes a number of speculative statements that are not supported and are very questionable.  Compared to having a full-blown case of COVID-19, which can do enormous damage to your body, the mechanism of the vaccine is going to be far milder.  People who have gotten COVID-19 and recovered often had serious medical problems lasting months.   Although we may not know the long term effects of the vaccine, we also don't know the long term effects of COVID-19.

Given the rate at which COVID spreads, we are all going to get the disease eventually, possibly in the very near future, unless we get vaccinated first.  It is a choice of the vaccine or COVID.


On Thu, Jan 7, 2021 at 7:12 PM wrote:

mRNA Vaccines Might Prove Catastrophic in a Rushed Coronavirus Response

Bombshell primer breaks down the very real risks of this cutting-edge technology

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Bobby Fischer | Mental Health & Personality

This is an interesting take ...

COVID 19 Vaccine (finally)

In the video, he says that the vaccine should last several months.

The FDA says Pfizer’s Covid vaccine is safe and effective. But trial participants warn of intense symptoms after second shot

One Pfizer trial participant told CNBC that after the second shot, he woke up with chills, shaking so hard he cracked a tooth. "It hurt to even just lay in my bed sheet," he said. 

Others experienced headaches and fatigue.

The FDA said that while side effects of the Pfizer vaccine are common, there are "no specific safety concerns identified that would preclude issuance of an EUA."

‘Star Wars’ Actor David Prowse Died From Covid-19

Actor David Prowse, who played Darth Vader in the first Star Wars trilogy, died of complications from Covid-19, his daughter has told UK newspapers. 

FDA panel endorses Pfizer coronavirus vaccine for emergency use | Fox Business

I thought that FDA approval would come today, but they are saying later this week, although there is not much week left. There seems to be some concern about people with allergic reactions. There is also some talk about people being hesitant to take the vaccine. Some of my friends are saying, "You go first", which would be okay by me. We can't make progress without a vaccine.

From what I can tell by casual observation, maybe 10 to 20% of the population doesn't want to take the vaccine.

What’s that ringing in your ears?

Germany will go into a strict lockdown over Christmas to curb COVID-19 cases

All you need to know to understand 5G

I find the physics of this interesting.  The short wavelengths of 5G are easily blocked.  Add to this the limited availability of 5G, and it doesn't seem very practical right now.

"I CAN'T KEEP DOING THIS": Doctor pleads for review of data during COVID-19 Senate hearing


Ivermectin has antiviral effects against several distinct positive-sense single-strand RNA viruses, including SARS-CoV-2.[79] On 10 April 2020, the FDA issued guidance to not use veterinary-grade ivermectin as treatment for COVID-19 in humans.[80][81]

Ivermectin inhibits replication of SARS-CoV-2 in monkey kidney cell culture with an IC50 of 2.2 - 2.8 µM, making it a possible candidate for COVID-19 drug repurposing research.[82][83] The doses used in cell culture would require 104 larger doses in humans based on this data, which does not look promising as an effective treatment for COVID-19.[84][85] Such high doses of ivermectin are not covered by the current human-use approvals of the drug and could be dangerous, as the likely antiviral mechanism of action is the suppression of a host cellular process,[85] specifically the inhibition of nuclear transport by importin α/β1.[86]

A preprint published in April 2020 claimed benefits of ivermectin in the treatment of COVID-19, but it was a retrospective study based on questionable hospital data from Surgisphere and was withdrawn at the end of May. The preprint led to several government agencies in Latin America recommending ivermectin as a COVID-19 treatment; these recommendations were later denounced by the regional WHO office.[87] On October 12, 2020 Peru withdrew its authorization to use ivermectin and hydroxychloroquine as COVID-19.[88]

In November 2020 a meta-analysis found only weak evidence of benefit.[89] The World Health Organization and National Institute of Health abandoned trials of ivermectin for use treating COVID-19, because of a lack of promising evidence.[90]

Ivermectin has been shown to inhibit the replication of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) in cell cultures.7 However, pharmacokinetic and pharmacodynamic studies suggest that achieving the plasma concentrations necessary for the antiviral efficacy detected in vitro would require administration of doses up to 100-fold higher than those approved for use in humans.8,9  

One study published on Dec. 2 in the International Journal of Infectious Diseases found that a five-day course of ivermectin was found to be safe and effective in treating mild COVID-19 adult patients. The trial involved 72 hospitalized patients in Bangladesh, and researchers said larger trials are needed to confirm the preliminary findings.

Another large study, published in November as a preprint, found the addition of ivermectin to standard care to be a "very effective drug for treatment of COVID-19 patients with significant reduction in mortality compared to hydroxychloroquine plus standard treatment only."


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EXPLAINER: How does the COVID-19 vaccine work?