Much more urgently, why are parents criminally permitting their powerless infants to be used in these immoral #Nazi-style experiments?!?!

Why, pray tell, are the American people allowing their newborns to be used, misused and abused as guinea pigs in these odious and reprehensible Covid drug experiments?!?!

KEY POINT: It’s imperative that parents, in particular, to correctly comprehend that these potentially lethal COVID-19 injections are NOT vaccines. See: “COVID-19 jab is not a vaccine; it’s a cellular modification technology that causes a self-creating auto-immune disease similar to AIDS” (Video)

Reminiscent of the Fourth Reich
When will the U.S. citizenry wake up to the grim reality that the United States of America has been stealthily transformed into the Fourth Reich similar to that of Nazi Germany’s Third Reich?

And, that the whole U.S. population is being ruthlessly experimented on, not just like the prisoners in the American prison system were, but also as the Dr. Mengele’s forcefully did to the non-consenting inmates in the Nazi concentration camps.

Bottom Line: Everyone needs to quickly comprehend the sheer depth and breadth of the Covid ‘vaccine’ criminal conspiracy taking place across the planet this year. And, especially, that the current stark reality is this: U.S. Government and Big Pharma Corporations Conducting ‘Nazi Medical Experiments’ Worldwide More Information Here!!

Nobel winning scientist claims Covid-19 virus was man-made in Wuhan lab

Updated: 19 Apr 2020, 07:15 PM IST
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French Nobel prize winning scientist Luc Montagnier has sparked a fresh controversy by claiming that the SARS-CoV-2 virus came from a lab, and is the result of an attempt to manufacture a vaccine against the AIDS virus.

In an interview given to French CNews channel and during a podcast by Pourquoi Docteur, professor Montagnier who co-discovered HIV (Human Immunodeficiency Virus) claimed the presence of elements of HIV in the genome of the coronavirus and even elements of the “germ of malaria” are highly suspect, according to a report in Asia Times.

“The Wuhan city laboratory has specialized in these coronaviruses since the early 2000s. They have expertise in this area,” he was quoted as saying.

The theory that Covid-19 virus originated in the lab is making rounds for quite some time.

US President Donald Trump last week acknowledged Fox News report that the novel coronavirus may have been accidentally leaked by an intern working at the Wuhan Institute of Virology in China.

The Fox News, in an exclusive report, based on unnamed sources has claimed that though the virus is a naturally occurring strain among bats and not a bioweapon, but it was being studied in Wuhan laboratory.

The initial transmission of the virus was bat-to-human, the news channel said, adding that the “patient zero” worked at the laboratory. The lab employee was accidentally infected before spreading the disease among the common people outside the lab in Wuhan city.

Professor Montagnier was awarded the 2008 Nobel Prize in Medicine for the identification of AIDS virus, with his colleague professor Françoise Barre-Sinoussi.

His fresh claim on coronavirus, however, received criticism from scientists, including his colleagues.

“Just in case you don’t know. Dr Montagnier has been rolling downhill incredibly fast in the last few years. From baselessly defending homeopathy to becoming an antivaxxer. Whatever he says, just don’t believe him,” tweeted Juan Carlos Gabaldon.

As per a recent Washington Post, two years ago, the US embassy officials in China raised concerns about the insufficient biosafety at the Chinese government’s Wuhan Institute of Virology where deadly viruses and infectious diseases are studied.

Though the institute, located quite close to the Wuhan wet market, is China’s first biosafety level IV lab, the US state department had warned in 2018 about “serious shortage of appropriately trained technicians and investigators needed to safely operate this high-containment laboratory”

Structure Viruses teeter on the boundaries of what is considered life.

By Aparna Vidyasagar
Live Science Contributor
January 06, 2016
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On one hand, they contain the key elements that make up all living organisms: the nucleic acids, DNA or RNA (any given virus can only have one or the other). On the other hand, viruses lack the capacity to independently read and act upon the information contained within these nucleic acids.

“A minimal virus is a parasite that requires replication (making more copies of itself) in a host cell,” said Jaquelin Dudley, a professor of molecular biosciences at the University of Texas at Austin. “The virus cannot reproduce itself outside the host because it lacks the complicated machinery that a [host] cell possesses.” The host’s cellular machinery allows viruses to produce RNA from their DNA (a process calledtranscription) and to build proteins based on the instructions encoded in their RNA (a process called translation).

When a virus is completely assembled and capable of infection, it is known as a virion. According to the authors of “Medical Microbiology 4th Ed.” (University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston, 1996), the structure of a simple virion comprises of an inner nucleic acid core surrounded by an outer casing of proteins known as the capsid. Capsids protect viral nucleic acids from being chewed up and destroyed by special host cell enzymes called nucleases. Some viruses have a second protective layer known as the envelope. This layer is usually derived from the cell membrane of a host; little stolen bits that are modified and repurposed for the virus to use.

The DNA or RNA found in the core of the virus can be single stranded or double stranded. It constitutes the genome or the sum total of a virus’s genetic information. Viral genomes are generally small in size, coding only for essential proteins such as capsid proteins, enzymes, and proteins necessary for replication within a host cell.

Function The primary role of the virus or virion is to “deliver its DNA or RNA genome into the host cell so that the genome can be expressed (transcribed and translated) by the host cell,” according to “Medical Microbiology.”

First, viruses need to access the inside of a host’s body. Respiratory passages and open wounds can act as gateways for viruses. Sometimes insects provide the mode of entry. Certain viruses will hitch a ride in an insect’s saliva and enter the host’s body after the insect bites. According to the authors of “Molecular Biology of the Cell, 4th Ed” (Garland Science, 2002) such viruses can replicate inside both insect and host cells, ensuring a smooth transition from one to the other. Examples include the viruses that cause yellow fever and dengue fever.

Viruses will then attach themselves to host cell surfaces. They do so by recognizing and binding to cell surface receptors, like two interlocking puzzle pieces. Many different viruses can bind to the same receptor and a single virus can bind different cell surface receptors. While viruses use them to their advantage, cell surface receptors are actually designed to serve the cell.

After a virus binds to the surface of the host cell, it can start to move across the outer covering or membrane of the host cell. There are many different modes of entry. HIV, a virus with an envelope, fuses with the membrane and is pushed through. Another enveloped virus, the influenza virus, is engulfed by the cell. Some non-enveloped viruses, such as the polio virus, create a porous channel of entry and burrow through the membrane.

Once inside, viruses release their genomes and also disrupt or hijack various parts of the cellular machinery. Viral genomes direct host cells to ultimately produce viral proteins (many a time halting the synthesis of any RNA and proteins that the host cell can use). Ultimately, viruses stack the deck in their favor, both inside the host cell and within the host itself by creating conditions that allow for them to spread. For example, when suffering from the common cold, one sneeze emits 20,000 droplets containing rhinovirus or coronavirus particles, according to “Molecular Biology of the Cell.” Touching or breathing those droplets in, is all it takes for a cold to spread.

Don’t forget other safety issues.

NOVEMBER 5, 2020
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Even though the novel coronavirus is a highly contagious disease, there are other health risks that come with getting intimate. Take this opportunity to get a clean bill of health before setting out into the dating world. “We would strongly recommend getting tested for sexually transmitted infections (including HIV) before starting to have sex again—even if you don’t have any symptoms,” the experts suggest. “Lockdown has meant that most people have had fewer sexual partners, if any at all, and now is the perfect time to be sure you don’t have an STI and to know what your HIV status is.”


NOVEMBER 5, 2020
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The coronavirus pandemic has made even the most basic everyday activities more difficult. And at a time when even going to the grocery store for the essentials can present significant health risks, the act of dating and getting intimate with someone new feels like it might be entirely out of the question.

But there’s still hope for those looking for love. According to the Terrence Higgins Trust, a British charity that focuses on sexual health and HIV services, awareness, and education, there are a few simple steps you can take to have safe sex with someone you don’t already live with during the pandemic. “As with returning to the workplace, going food shopping, or getting a long-awaited haircut, our ‘new normal’ involves following government advice, being aware of the COVID-19 risk to ourselves and others, and making decisions based on that—and the same applies to sex,” they wrote.

So, what’s the safest way to go? “Masturbation, using sex toys, and phone or cam sex are the safest options as they can be done without being in close proximity to anyone else,” the experts explain. But if those don’t work for you, read on to find out how you can still make love in the time of coronavirus.

In a major setback, Merck to stop developing its two Covid-19 vaccines and focus on therapies

By MATTHEW HERPER @matthewherper
JANUARY 25, 2021
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Merck said Monday it will stop developing both of the current formulations of the Covid-19 vaccines the company was working on, citing inadequate immune responses to the shots.

Work will continue on at least one of the vaccines, which is being developed in partnership with the International AIDS Vaccine Initiative (IAVI), to see if using a different route of administration would improve how effective it is.

The announcement marks a shocking setback for one of the most storied vaccine makers, and will raise tensions around readouts expected soon from other companies, including Johnson & Johnson and the upstart NovaVax.

Merck said it remains committed to research on Covid-19 and will focus on two treatments it is developing. One is an antiviral medicine against SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes the disease. The other is a medicine aimed at helping hospitalized patients by reducing the immune system’s over-response to the virus; it has already shown promise in clinical studies.

In addition to the cleavage-baring body suit, Stone has on a long-sleeved colorfully patterned silk blouse that’s left unbuttoned at the front.

PUBLISHED: 23:18 EST, 27 November 2020
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While she’s known around the world for her movie career, with credits including Total Recall, Sliver, Catwoman and Bobby, Stone has used her fame to lobby for research into HIV/AIDS and support for those who contract the disease.

And last week, she was honored along with her good friend Dr. Anthony Fauci at the Treatment Action Group’s virtual Research in Action Awards.

Stone, a champion of the nonprofit amfAR, was honored with a lifetime achievement award for leadership in AIDS advocacy.

Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases at the U.S. National Institutes of Health, received a lifetime achievement award for public health leadership.

In March, at Fauci’s request, the Hollywood star had posted a video on her Instagram in which she pleaded with people to stay home to avoid COVID-19.

As the pandemic surged with new virus cases in what is now regarded as the first wave, she urged folks to heed the warnings from doctors and to help ‘flatten the curve of the spread and save hundreds of thousands, if not millions of lives.’

Meanwhile, Stone has revealed her sister Kelly and her husband contracted the coronavirus and that Kelly, who has lupus, has been struggling with the ongoing effects of COVID-19.

‘She has what’s called long-haul COVID, so she’s having a very difficult recovery,’ she said in an interview with TV show Extra a week ago.

‘I don’t know that it hasn’t impacted her in a way that she might not ever totally bounce back from,’ she added.