I’ve been doing a lot of reading, and blog posts that say “I read this, you should too,” carrying with them long passages from the original are kind of boring. So I am just going to pass quickly on this stuff, and hope readers pick up on it and do their own journey.
Artikel Wissenschfftplus, LK Verlags UG, The Misconception called VIRUS, by Dr. Stefan Lanka: Of course, I read it in the original German, but it is available in English too.
That’s a joke. My older brother studied German for four years in college, I never understood why, but people who speak more than one language are by definition smarter than me, and he never explained it to me. (This reminds me of a Pat Buchanan speech at a Republican Convention years ago, when party politics still had meaning for me. A pundit, long since passed, said after his speech, “I liked it better in its original German.”)
I routinely place 3M flags on passages in article I think important, and this one has perhaps twenty, so I’ll pass on to you just two:
“The “new”, rather re-discovered perspective could only originate outside of the official “science”; one of the reasons for this is that the people involved in scientific institutions do not fulfill their first and most important scientific duty – to permanently doubt and double-check every theory. Otherwise, they would have already discovered that the misinterpretation had been taking place for a long time already and had become dogma only by extremity nonscientific activities in the years 1858, 1953 and 1954.”
I will leave it to the reader to find out what happened in those years. He is writing about symptoms appearing in different people at the same time, which is interpreted by doctors to be contagion. His larger point is that mistakes and misinterpretations are in large part calcified in what passes for science these days. What ever happened to the basic scientific pursuit of truth, which requires not proof, but attempts to disprove theories?
“With respect to all “viruses” of humans, animals or plants, no virus was ever isolated, photographed in an isolated form and its components were never biochemically characterised all at once, from the “isolate.”
Nuff said. (h/t Oregon Matt for bringing this article to us.)
Dismantlement the Virus Theory, again by Dr. Stefan Lanka. This article has but one flag on it, as I decided at the outset that Lanka made his point in other writings (this is from 2015). It was written in the midst of the lawsuit in which he challenged anyone to prove the existence of the measles virus. No one could, but one man brought to court six article claiming to have done so. In this article Lanka takes them all down. The lawsuit would be settled in his favor in 2017. I’ll leave but one quote, the money shot, in my view:
“The fifth publication is a review describing the consensus process as to which nucleic acid molecules from the dead cells would represent the so-called genome of the measles virus. The result is that dozens of researchers teams work with short pieces of cell-specific molecules, after which following a given model – they put all the pieces together on paper. However, this jigsaw puzzle made of so many pieces was never scientifically proven to exist as a whole and was never isolated from a virus, for a measles virus has never been seen, neither in humans nor in a test tube.”
SARS-Cov-2 anyone? This process of assembling various strings from chicken noodle soup is still in practice today, and yields nothing useful. The field of virology is pseudoscience at best, more like quackery, in my view.
Again, h/t Oregon Matt.
This paper has futility written all over it, as in “tell someone who cares.”It is quite long and accurate in its descriptions of the illegality of lock downs and quarantines, and the nonscientific basis for masking and distancing. We know that. The people in charge of the hoax know that. But still, it is nice to see people getting uppity, at last. However,the following passage set me back on my heels:
Meanwhile, there is an affordable, safe, and efficient therapy available for those who do show severe symptoms of disease in the form of HCQ (hydroxychloroquine), zinc and AZT (azithromycin). Rapidly applied this therapy leads to recovery and often prevents hospitalization. Hardly anyone has to die now.
I know nothing about HCQ other than it is touted as a cure for a virus not proven to exist, but might be useful against symptoms caused by some other source, such as oxygen deprivation. But AZT? Et tu, Brute? Readers are reminded that AZT is the drug, a failed chemotherapy, used to kill people suffering from AIDS. [Note first comment below correcting my misimpression on this matter.]
h/t Alexia on this one.
From the Bernician, a guy in Great Britain is suing every member of parliament over the lock downs and other atrocities. I am glad to see people rising up, but there is only one advantage to a lawsuit like this: People in power have to pretend to give a shit about the law. They don’t, but their having to pretend does force them on occasion to take note of their activities and try to defend them. This lawsuit presents them with such a distraction. It will go nowhere.
This is from the book ICD-999 by Patrick Jordan. I’m working my way slowly, maybe ten pages in the morning each day, as Jordan’s writing style leaves me a bit cold. I’m also somewhat put off by his belief in the virus as a cause of disease, only distinguishing between those manufactured in laboratories as more dangerous than those occurring in nature. But I’ve a long way to go. The passage below is just an off-the-wall thing I ran across this morning.
“On the way there [vaccines] pass by the axillary (armpit) cluster. The Ad Man sells you the idea that it is better not to sweat or stink as opposed to having cancer so America has willingly self-poisoned themselves with Aluminum containing antiperspirants. Aluminum is a highly reactive metal that is used in organic chemistry to move reactions in the desired direction.”
We Baby Boomers can say that we were in our twenties in the seventies, and in our seventies in the twenties. I was in my twenties when I read a book about advertising (I’ve long since forgotten the title), in which the author suggested that the practice was subliminal. He showed us pictures of ads easily seen to have cleverly concealed images suggesting sexuality or death, a way to motivate us to change our behaviors. I went looking after that for more examples, and was never able to find any on my own. But I do know that advertising is sublime, and the surface message and the real message are never the same. I avoid it in all forms because I know it works.
In that book, the author suggested that the use of antiperspirants was a stupid practice based on a contrived fears of a social discomfort, that we smell bad. We don’t, not to each other anyway. Different cultures have different smells, and sometimes we find those unpleasant, and sexual attraction is in large part based on pheromones, and some people simply don’t smell good to others. As my dad wisely observed about women in general, “They are complicated,” and so too are body odors.
Because I resented that Ad Men were pulling a fast one on me, using fear to get me to buy a useless product, I quit using deodorants and antiperspirants in the seventies, while in my twenties. For fifty years I’ve not spent one dollar on the products, and while people are too polite to say “you stink,” I don’t think anyone ever found me offensive (from a smell perspective) unless I was returning from the mountains. Then all bets were off. But to lay antiperspirant on five days of accumulated stink is an even bigger stink.
I have also said during those years, from time to time, that it doesn’t seem natural to put aluminum in our armpits. I never thought about cancer or anything like that, just thought the practice was the result of the influence of advertising, and stupid.
Have a nice day.
Found it! The book was called Subliminal Seduction, by Wilson Bryan Key. I found an article in Psychology Today that dismisses the book, saying that of course, advertisers do not do anything subliminal in their work. What am I missing here? What are they missing? Of course advertising is a multi-leveled game. We have a family member in the business, and he has said in passing that every ad campaign is built around a message, and the ads themselves are just vehicles for that message. They use sex, fear, death – all triggers that work on us emotionally. Usually they try to make the ads entertaining, often using humor. But don’t be misled, as behavioral psychology is the beating heart of advertising.