Sunday, October 2, 2022

Triumph of Transhumanism: Are the COVID shots behaving like self-spreading, genetically altering software updates?; COVID Lockdown Blamed for Increase in Severe Common Cold in Kids, and other C-Virus related stories

donato fasano/Getty Images
Horowitz: Triumph of transhumanism: Are the COVID shots behaving like self-spreading, genetically altering software updates?
“We need to develop genetic engineering technologies and techniques to be able to write circuitry for cells and predictably program biology in the same way in which we write software and program computers.” Those are not the words of a raving lunatic professor, but of a multi-agency executive order from the Biden administration to empower all the tech, science, and health agencies to pursue the transhumanist agenda of genetically engineering human beings like computers. Thus, we no longer need to cite Klaus Schwab when warning of this sinister agenda; our own government is making it a priority. Or has it already done it with the COVID shots?
mRNA shots can pass down immune traits to offspring
We already know from one study that the mRNA shots can reverse-transcribe into the DNA, a point that nobody knew about when sighing up for the jab. We also know from a Swedish study that the spike protein is found in abundance in the cell nuclei and that the protein directly affects DNA repair in the nucleus by interfering with double-stranded DNA break repair. Now, a preprint study from Thomas Jefferson University in Philadelphia indicates that the current mRNA lipid nanoparticle platform can pass down the acquired immune traits created from the spike-based therapeutic to our offspring! In other words, the known and still unknown deleterious effects of the jabs can potentially be transferred to people who never got the shots.
The Thomas Jefferson researchers studied the effects of a flu vaccine built on an mRNA LNP platform in the offspring of mice injected with it and came across a stunning discovery. “Interestingly, mice pre-exposed to the mRNA-LNP platform can pass down the acquired immune traits to their offspring, providing better protection against influenza.”
So, what does this mean in plain English? Dr. Ah Kahn Syed explains in his Substack that the findings show that “the RNA injected into the original mice was incorporated into the genome in the oocytes (female egg cell) of the maternal line of mice.” Specifically, they observed that “the effect of the RNA injected via lipid nanoparticles is persistent” in the second through fourth litters of mice, “provided the original injection was in the maternal line.”
Now, think about it. We already know that, much like a salt shaker, the lipid nanoparticles transport the code to every corner of the body, but particularly in the ovaries. Now we know that once in the ovaries, it gets into the egg cells and then becomes integrated into the genetic material of those cells that become offspring and can even do so for multiple generations. Much as genetic traits can be passed down for generations, this study, in conjunction with several others we already have seen, indicates that mRNA LNP shots can be expressed in the genome of offspring. --->READ MORE HERE
COVID lockdown blamed for increase in severe common cold in kids:
As children have headed back to school over these last few weeks, doctors have noticed an increase in severe cases of the common cold among some children from two of the most common viruses known to cause the upper respiratory infection: rhinoviruses and enteroviruses.
That’s according to a recent report out of Chicago — though the situation isn’t limited to that area.
These viruses typically only cause mild upper respiratory symptoms in healthy adults.
However, “we’ve seen a larger number of young children and infants with respiratory illnesses than we usually [see] in the summer — and more children with severe illness require hospital and ICU admissions,” Dr. Czer Anthoney Lim, director of pediatric emergency medicine at Mount Sinai Beth Israel in New York City, told Fox News Digital.
“What’s been interesting is that we have had kind of a potpourri of viruses,” Dr. Natalie Lambajian-Drummond of Yorkville, Ill., recently told CBS Chicago, adding that she even had to admit a child via ambulance.
While it’s possible to get a cold any time of the year, most colds occur during the winter and spring, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). --->READ MORE HERE
Follow links below to relevant/related stories and resources:

Continuing COVID craziness shows it was never about the science

$250 million meant to feed hungry kids is stolen in massive COVID fraud, feds say

USA TODAY: Coronavirus Updates

WSJ: Coronavirus Live Updates

YAHOO NEWS: Coronavirus Live Updates

NEW YORK POST: Coronavirus The Latest

If you like what you see, please "Like" and/or Follow us on FACEBOOK here, GETTR here, and TWITTER here.

No comments: