Are some COVID-19 shots engineered to control your thoughts? A prominent anti-vaccine campaigner claims this might be the case. He's wrong, but debunking his concern gives us a chance to discuss cool gene-therapy technology.
A few weeks back, Mike Adams, self-proclaimed "Health Ranger” and founder of Natural News, alleged that the US government launched a five-phase campaign to force COVID-19 shots on Americans. This effort, Adams said, would culminate in a “false flag” operation, a mass shooting specifically designed to discredit the opposition to mass vaccination.
With the shots still not mandated anywhere in the US, save for some hospitals and universities, Adams has moved on to a new hypothesis. At least some of the vaccines, he speculated in a recent blog post, “may contain exotic technology that, once injected into the body, activates a self-assembly process to build a biocircuitry interface using elements from the victim’s own blood.”
Who would engineer such a feature, and why would they do it? Adams didn't say, though presumably it's pharma companies doing the bidding of their masters in the federal public health bureaucracy. Let's see what the Health Ranger has to offer in the way of evidence for this possibility.
… the Moderna company openly describes their vaccine injections as installing an 'operating system,' which by definition means a platform to receive additional commands or instructions for execution … What if some vaccines ... are designed to place people in a kind of 'trance' where elements of their neurology are controlled through external signals and commands?
Moderna does indeed use this language to describe the mRNA platform with which they develop drugs, their COVID-19 vaccine being the recent example. Recall that the shot contains the instructions (mRNA) for making the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein. The platform “is designed so that it can plug and play interchangeably with different programs,” the company explains on its website. “In our case, the 'program' or 'app' is our mRNA drug - the unique mRNA sequence that codes for a protein.” The vaccine doesn't install an operating system that can be remotely controlled. Adams just botched the analogy.
Parenthetically, the mRNA-based therapies in development are incredible; they include personalized cancer vaccines, treatments for cystic fibrosis and even universal flu shots, to name just a few.
Never forget this published research: Superparamagnetic nanoparticle delivery of DNA vaccine. (PubMed link).
It's hard to know what Adams was getting at here. The paper he linked to described a relatively new method of efficiently shuttling DNA-based vaccines, therapies, and diagnostics into cells, where they do their disease-fighting duties. A lot of papers have reported specific applications of this vectoring technology. Here's one that outlined how it can be used to better target melanoma tumors with therapeutic genes. Here's an overview of how the system works:
The current research on SPIONs [superparamagnetic iron oxide nanoparticles] is opening up wide horizons for their use as diagnostic agents in magnetic resonance imaging as well as for drug delivery vehicles. Delivery of anticancer drugs by coupling with functionalized SPIONs to their targeted site is one of the most pursued areas of research in the development of cancer treatment strategies. SPIONs have also demonstrated their efficiency as nonviral gene vectors that facilitate the introduction of plasmids into the nucleus at rates multifold those of routinely available standard technologies.
Of course, this is very different than the remotely controlled mRNA operating system Adams described just a few paragraphs earlier. Using nanoparticles to kill cancer cells falls a little short of controlling someone's moods and thoughts. The Health Ranger recognized and tried to deal with this obstacle. “Although this isn’t the same as a self-assembling nanotech biocircuitry system,” Adams conceded, “it hints at the existence of exotic technologies that are exploring such approaches to controlling neurology via external influences (such as electromagnetic fields).”
No, not really. To debunk one analogy with another, this is like saying horses bred to run faster hint at the existence of unicorns that sing Johnny Cash songs. That's stupid because everybody knows unicorns don't sing.
Back to Adams:
If such technology exists and is being deployed right now, it would explain the seeming “hypnosis” or “trance” under which millions of people now seem to suffer as they continue to demand more bioweapons injections into children and pregnant women.
I forgot to mention: Adams also raised the possibility that “some vaccines are simple spike protein bioweapons injections, but other vaccines are designed to place people in a kind of 'trance.'” If that's the case, some of us got the mind-control shot and are now demanding that others get the bioweapon vaccine that will actually kill them.
Perhaps there is a simpler explanation, however. Perhaps today’s doctors are just brainwashed, gullible cowards who care nothing if they harm or kill billions of people as long as they don’t lose their lucrative medical salaries.
This explanation is precluded by the fact that physicians aren't a monolith. For example, some doctors think children should be vaccinated against COVID-19; others want more safety data before the shots are approved for kids under 12. Some physicians say sugar made all of us fat and diabetic; others argue it's a necessary part of a healthy diet. The examples go on, but I'm sure you get the point. By the way, it's actually quite difficult to make a living in medicine these days.