Mixed messaging, new bills
and my first rabbit hole for paid subscribers
As promised, here’s the rest of what I didn’t want to squeeze into Friday’s email, plus a bunch more that came in this weekend.
If you didn’t watch that NIH Grand Rounds on the ethics of vaccine mandates that I shared with you Friday, I am going to once again encourage you to. You know when I link things multiple times or keep repeating the idea, it’s because I find them really important.
Remember how the FDA wanted 55 years to release data? We’ve talked about that a few times as well, just so you realize the absurdity of it. Rep. Ralph Norman of South Carolina introduced a bill for Pfizer to release their data in 100 days. He stated last week:
The FDA's only priority should be the health and safety of consumers. The agency has compromised its integrity by delaying information that belongs to the public. Since the Biden administration is hell-bent on forcing these vaccine mandates on us, the public has every right to know how this vaccine was approved, especially in such a short amount of time. After all, the FDA managed to consider all 329,000 pages of data and grant emergency approval of the Pfizer vaccine within just 108 days. So it’s hard to rationalize why it now needs 55 years to fully release that information to the public.
Speaking of the FDA, they’re in discussions on green-lighting the production of Omicron-specific shots. Raise your hand if you didn’t see this coming. If your hand is up, then I’ll invite you to take a larger view of the past nearly two years and see if there are any trends or patterns emerging. You can put your hand down at any time; you’ll likely need it to write, type, or scratch your chin whilst you ponder or investigate.
Talk about mixed messaging: be super worried about this new variant, but not too worried; most of the cases are still Delta, which has dominated the covid market since July, but the Omicron shots could be ready in 3 months (which is just one month shy of how long Delta was around); but the regular shots are still good and you should get them and their boosters. Ummm, what?
A preprint study released this weekend said that Omicron puts people at higher risk of reinfection, unlike Beta and Delta. But again with the mixed messaging: I thought that the narrative (not the actual scientific data - please don’t confuse the two) was that natural immunity was not to be considered? But now it’s okay to talk about it since it’s not a threat to the narrative?
Side note on that preprint: the data is on github, which I learned about from getting my Nitrophone (which I LOVE and strongly recommend if privacy is of import to you). Github hosts open source software. I am saying words that I do not understand, so if anyone has coding experience (which I believe would be the experience needed to understand the words I’m saying, but again, I am no longer speaking in my native tongue), feel free to take a look at that here.
70 kids were given expired vaccines. I don’t know what happens to a covid shot if it expires. I don’t think anyone can accurately tell you what happens given the amount of information that we simply do not yet know about these shots, how they impact people, and what long-term consequences are.
The recommendation was to get the kids re-vaccinated. And herein lies the pattern: Immunity wanes? Get another shot. Immune-compromised and at greater risk? Get another shot. We screwed up and gave you an expired dose? Get another shot. New variant in town? Get another shot.
The stories about children and how they are impacted by the choices largely made for them are what bring the most reaction out of me. Like the CDC’s latest report that 1 in 44 American children have Autism, a ratio which continues to climb.
I want to know the truth, and in so doing, I am not shielded from the horrors of reality. It is a risk I am willing to take, but it hurt my heart to read of the young girl’s demise.
Remember how the CDC updated its definition of vaccine? I have heard from quite a few sources that because these shots are mRNA gene therapy, initially intended for chemotherapy uses, we ought to refrain from calling them vaccines because they behave quite differently.
Some speculate that by using the word vaccine, it invoked a sense of trust for the general public. I am reminded of this Wise Traditions podcast and this Model Health Show podcast. Both are worth a listen.
So is this podcast from Aubrey Marcus. A friend recommended it and I’m only halfway through, but it takes that roundtable that Sen. Johnson held about vaccine injuries (something I’ve mentioned at least 5 times to you) and makes it more digestible, more conversational, and simultaneously more expanded in a shorter time span.
I read how the House passed H.R. 550 on Friday, which wasn’t a bill that was previously on my radar.
This bill directs the Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) to take actions to improve data sharing and other aspects of immunization information systems. These are confidential, population-based databases that maintain a record of vaccine administrations.
Give the government more of your data and make you more easily trackable? No concerns here.
Which, as Jeff Childers pointed out, was likely why the Wall Street Journal shared this story about vaccine cards being forged. So now you know the problem, and here comes the government with the solution!
Nevada is the first state to impose a surcharge on workers ($55 per month) who are unvaccinated. It doesn’t go into effect until the middle of next year.
The 6th District Court denied the Biden Administration’s request to transfer the OSHA case (the one on private employers with over 100 employees needing to test or vaccinate all employees). Per The Epoch Times:
On Nov. 12, the Fifth Circuit granted a motion to stay the ETS and ordered that OSHA “take no steps to implement or enforce” it “until further court order, prompting OSHA to announce it has suspended implementation pending litigation.
Several legal challenges to the OSHA rule were later rolled into one and the Ohio-based Sixth Circuit Court—of which 11 of 16 judges are Republican appointees—was selected via lottery to hear the consolidated lawsuits.
The Biden administration then filed a motion on Nov. 23 to lift the Fifth Circuit’s stay on the mandate and get the case moved to a potentially more favorable court.
The Sixth Circuit Court’s Dec. 3 ruling denied both requests.
I’ve mentioned several times previously that the FDA-approved Comirnaty shot is not available for anyone to get, meaning that even though the FDA has approved the vaccine (fastest in history), you can’t get it and what people are receiving is still the EUA version of Pfizer’s jab. The FDA wants to have these be interchangeable in speech, but not in law.
Well a federal judge has now officially stated that the two are not interchangeable, and it has huge implications. I really recommend reading CHD’s write-up on this one.
Regarding the Ghislane Maxwell trial, it seems quite the coincidence that the Chief Medical Examiner who ruled Epstein’s death a suicide resigned on the day that Maxwell’s trial started. Per ABC, “‘Keep with the truth and what is based in science and in medicine you can't go too far astray,’ she said of her guiding philosophy.”
That’s also the same day that Jack Dorsey stepped down as Twitter’s CEO. Maybe that’s another coincidence.
Speaking of Twitter, here’s a little screen grab video I did to show how Twitter included a warning label on the American Heart Association’s article titled: “Abstract 10712: Mrna COVID Vaccines Dramatically Increase Endothelial Inflammatory Markers and ACS Risk as Measured by the PULS Cardiac Test: a Warning.”
I do not intend to utilize paywalls extensively. I want to share information. But I also do not intend to make my conjecture rather than factually-backed-up data publicly available. What comes after this paywall has facts in it, but also a good amount of speculation, so I don’t want to leave it out in the forever internet for all to see. (It may surprise you to know that I have some haters.)
If you’re a paid subscriber, just skip to below the next line and read on.
If you’re not, here are some links that are included below that you can read at your leisure, without my speculation added to connect any dots or make any inferences.
And now I will bid my free subscribers adieu and henceforth dive in to speculation with paid subscribers. Again, because I do not wish to withhold information, the links I’m sharing below are listed above and you are not “missing” anything by not paying.