I’ve spent a great deal of time between January of 2020 and now trying to understand the PCR process. I know in my family’s experience that PCR released a man who spent 15 years in prison, wrongfully accused, and got him a $3.5 million settlement from the State of Montana not for wrongful prosecution, but rather for malicious prosecution, that is, the people who framed him knew he was innocent. PCR set him free. It took samples from the crime scene and compared them to the man in prison, and found them to be from different people.
PCR also found the guilty party, a man arrested on drug charges who plea bargained and agreed to submit DNA as part of that bargain. His DNA matched that at the crime scene, concluding that that man, and no one else on this planet, was at the crime scene that night. He walked free due to statute of limitations. Other criminals were involved as well, who walked free on statute, certain people who remained silent knowing the man in the first paragraph above was innocent. So it goes.
It’s an amazing process. Here’s Kerry Mullis, inventor:
What kind of chemical program would be required to “FIND” a specific sequence of DNA with 3 billion nucleotides and then display that sequence to a human who was trillions of times larger than the DNA? Instead of a list of statements in BASIC or FORTRAN run on a computer and displayed on a screen, I had to arrange a series of chemical reactions, the result of which would represent and display the sequence of a stretch of DNA. The odds were long. Like reading a particular license plate out on Interstate 5 at night from the moon.
I knew computer programming, and from that I understood the power of a reiterative mathematical procedure. That’s where you apply some process to a starting number to obtain a new number, and then you apply the same process to the new number, and so on. If the process is multiplication by two, then the result of many cycles is an exponential increase in the value of the original number: 1 becomes 2 becomes 4 becomes 8 becomes 16 becomes 32 and so on.
If I could arrange for a short synthetic piece of DNA to find a particular sequence and then start a process whereby the sequence would reproduce itself over and over, then I would be close to solving my problem.
He knew the limitations of his process, that he might find thousands of DNA sequences that were approximately like his original, but not the one that is exactly like the original. The man’s DNA who spent 15 years in jail was released because his DNA sequences were merely UNLIKE the ones found at the crime scene. The guilty man’s DNA was EXACTLY the same as that left at the crime scene. There is no allowance in those legal proceedings for “approximate.” It had to he exactly, precisely alike.
Suddenly, I knew how to do it. If I could locate a thousand sequences out of billions with one short piece of DNA, I could use another very short piece to narrow the search. This one would be designed to bind to a sequence just down the chain from the first sequence I had found. It would scan over the thousand possibilities out of the first search to find just the one that I wanted. And using the natural properties of DNA to replicate itself under certain conditions that I could provide, I could make that sequence of DNA between the sites where the two short search strings landed reproduce the hell out of itself. In one replicative cycle I could have two copies, and in two cycles I could have four, and in ten cycles … I thought I remembered that two to the tenth was about a thousand.
Genius resides in certain individuals given too much time to think, and who don’t react to social pressure and are not subject to peer review (which levels people and hides exceptional ability in a sea of mediocrity. Someone suggested the Galileo’s problems with the Catholic Church and Inquisition were merely an early form of peer review.) Mullis’ process was not new, but had never been assembled as he assembled it. He described the potential of his invention:
The procedure would be valuable in diagnosing genetic diseases by looking into a person’s genes. It would find infectious diseases by detecting genes of pathogens that were difficult or impossible to culture. PCR would solve murders from DNA samples in trace materials – semen, blood, hair. [And rape.] The field of molecular paleobiology would blossom because of PCR. Its practitioners would inquire into the specifics of evolution from the DNA of ancient specimens. The branching and migration of early man would be revealed from fossil DNA and its descendant DNA in modern humans. And when DNA was finally found on other planets, it would be PCR that would tell us whether we had been there before or weather life on other planets was unrelated to us and had its own separate roots. [EmPHAsis added.]
Mullis was awarded the 1993 Nobel Prize in Chemistry for his invention, and he was truly worthy of it, perhaps one of the most important humans ever to live. But he was not without delusions, especially those widespread in science, that humans have walked on the moon, and that there exists a pathogen called a “virus.” During his life he decried the use of PCR for diagnosis of disease, as he, believing in viruses, thought that there had to be millions upon millions of them at work to make a person sick, and PCR, while a remarkable tool, cannot do basic arithmetic. It cannot count. That is what Mullis meant when he said PCR test is “qualitative, not quantitative.”
AIDS is a real disease that is rather uncommon, and most often caused by self-abusive lifestyles, malnutrition, and hemophilia. For reasons of social disruption to cause men and women to avoid one another, a “retrovirus” was invented, and absurdly said to lay dormant, even for decades, before it attacked its host. The standard test for AIDS is an antibody test, and not PCR, and it is ridiculous. It claimed that if a person had been infected by HIV and it that person’s body produced antibodies to HIV, then that person is infected with AIDS. If you think that excessive faith in people in white lab costs is prevalent now, so too was it then. That reasoning, that logic, is absurd.
Mullis was at the center of the AIDS debate. He was working at Specialty Labs in Santa Monica, which was trying to develop use of PCR to detect retroviruses in blood donations. He was writing a report for a sponsor, and began the report by stating the “HIV is the probable cause of AIDS.” However, Mullis treated scientific report writing as a rigorous business. He needed not just the statement that HIV causes AIDS, but the paper written that offered evidence of this fact. There was none. (There is still no such paper.) He was told to go to CDC, but that was pointless. CDC had no paper and could not help. He finally, in the end, after a long search, confronted the French virologist Luc Montagnier, who again referred him to CDC, already a dead end. He was looking for a paper that addressed the issue of HIV causing AIDS, and he was talking to the man who had “discovered” the HIV retrovirus. “If Montagnier didn’t know the answer, who the hell did?”
Mullis died in August of 2019 at the young age of 74, and I suspect he was either murdered or bribed into silence. A massive hoax was on the horizon, a mere six months away, and the Mullis PCR would be at the center of it. He’s not the type to keep quiet when he is right and everyone around him wrong, witness his search for a paper showing AIDS to be caused by HIV. I like to imagine he was bought off, sent off to live out his life on the beaches of Thailand, but somehow, I don’t see that. I fear he was murdered. One way or another, he had to be silenced.
So, Kerry Mullis says in his book that PCR “… [finds] infectious diseases by detecting genes of pathogens that were difficult or impossible to culture.” Isn’t that was is being done with SARS-CoV-2? Isn’t the PCR test a legitimate way of looking for a pathogen? His book, Dancing Naked in the Mind Field, was published in 1998. I do not know the date of the video below, as it is shown to be 10/1/2020, after Mullis’ death. But I do know it was in the wake of the AIDS hoax, as that is why Mullis is saying that PCR should not be used to diagnose disease, somewhat contradicting himself and his book. I think that merely means he weathered AIDS, saw his beautiful process abused by monsters, and was wizened. (You had better believe that I have downloaded this video. I am surprised YouTube is letting it stand uncensored.)
So how do I title this Post “Pssst – the PCR test is fake”? The process is obviously earth-shaking in its importance, a scientific advance that may be one of the most important in human history. I’ve witnessed first-hand its amazing power when used for good. In the Covid-19 Pandemic, it is being used for evil.
We can have a whole’ nuther discussion on the existence of viruses, but that’s a sidebar. The question here is “What is the PCR test finding in people?” The answer is “Nothing!”
There are two routes of reasoning here: Assume there is a real virus that can really make people ill. Assume it is been purified, and that a real “genome” is available for use in testing patients using PCR. [NB: None of this has been done.] Suppose you get a positive test. What does it mean? Nothing! It means you might have in you a SARS-C0V-2 virus, just as you might have in you some digesting apple from lunch, a streptococcus bacteria, inactive, or toxins like nitrogen and sulfur dioxide, and fluoride from your dental appointment. Finding any of that, no matter the means, does not mean you are sick. You are also certainly not contagious, as the “asymptomatic carrier” was just another bullocks invention done to advance the hoax along. That too is just absurd.
But suppose a second line of reasoning, that there is no SARS-CoV-2 virus, that it is just a figment of some screenwriter’s imagination. What then is the PCR test finding? Again, nothing. Mullis described amplification cycles above, and in other places said that they shouldn’t exceed 25, and that the test results degrade with increased amplifications. Take a quick look at this video:
That’s Anthony Fauci, whose face should be on a Mt. Rushmore of historic scam artists, like Joseph Smith, Trofim Lysenko, and the Wizard of Oz. He is saying PCR cycles in excess of 35 are not reliable. Elsewhere we learn that even at 35 cycles, reliability is reduced to less than 3%. What is Fauci saying here? He’s answering a question about viral load, even as we know PCR cannot count. He’s saying to keep the cycles at 35 or under and the results will be meaningful. He is doing his job, his only real job in this pandemic, boldfaced lying to advance the hoax.
Most laboratories using PCR are running 40 cycles or more, and at that level, results are not just meaningless, but meaningless garbage. What that means is that every “positive” PCR result since the very beginning is a false positive, and every negative, as I recently endured, a false negative. All results of PCR testing done everywhere in the world, if the amplification cycles are at the level recommended by WHO, are false. (Note here that post vaccine CDC recommended a lower cycle threshold of 28 for people who have been jabbed. They know what’s up, they know the test at 40 cycles is garbage.)
Now is not the time to have a discussion about the existence of SARS-CoV-2. We’ve done that here, nothing new to add. This post is about the PCR test, the beating heart of the scamdemic. This is a multilayered hoax with many other facets, including falsified death certificates and death statistics, and medical “professionals” drowning in their own ignorance and hubris, but without the fake PCR test, Kerry Mullis’s genius invention, perverted to serve evil, there is no “pandemic.”