As I was saying…
The failure of the fourth “durability” assumption is the most alarming and perplexing. It now appears our current vaccines are likely to offer a mere 180-day window of protection – a decided lack of durability underscored by scientific evidence from Israel and confirmed by Pfizer, the Department of Health and Human Services, and other countries.
Here, we are already being warned of the need for universal “booster” shots at six-month intervals for the foreseeable future. The obvious broader point that militates for individual vaccine choice is that repeated vaccinations, each with a small risk, can add up to a big risk.
It’s an arms race with the virus.
The clear historical tendency for viruses crossing over from one species to another is to evolve in a way that makes them both more infectious and less pathogenic over time. However, a universal vaccination policy deployed in the middle of a pandemic can turn this normal Darwinian taming process into a dangerous vaccine arms race.
The essence of this arms race is this: The more people you vaccinate, the greater the number of vaccine-resistant mutations you are likely to get, the less durable the vaccines will become, ever more powerful vaccines will have to be developed, and individuals will be exposed to more and more risk.
Science tells us here that today’s vaccines, which use novel gene therapy technologies, generate powerful antigens that direct the immune system to attack specific components of the virus. Thus, when the virus infects a person with a “leaky” vaccination, the viral progeny will be selected to escape or resist the effects of the vaccine.
The most important reason why a universal vaccination strategy is imprudent tracks to the collective risk associated with how the virus responds when replicating in vaccinated individuals. Here, basic virology and evolutionary genetics tell us the goal of any virus is to infect and replicate in as many people as possible. A virus can’t efficiently spread if, like with Ebola, it quickly kills its hosts.
If the entire population has been trained via a universal vaccination strategy to have the same basic immune response, then once a viral escape mutant is selected, it will rapidly spread through the entire population – whether vaccinated or not.
A far more optimal strategy is to vaccinate only the most vulnerable. This will limit the amount of vaccine-resistant mutations and thereby slow, if not halt, the current vaccine arms race.
Fortunately, those most vulnerable represent a relatively small number; and these cohorts have already achieved high levels of vaccine acceptance. They include senior citizens, for whom the risk of serious disease or death increases exponentially with age, and those with significant comorbidities such as obesity, lung, and heart disease.
For much of the rest of the population, there’s nothing to fear but fear of the virus itself. This is particularly true if we have lawful outpatient access to a growing arsenal of scientifically proven prophylactics and therapeutics.
For example, there has been much controversy over ivermectin and hydroxychloroquine. Yet, with the emergence of a growing body of scientific evidence, we can be assured these two medicines are safe and effective in prophylaxis and early treatment when administered under a physician’s supervision. Numerous other useful treatments range from famotidine/celecoxib, fluvoxamine, and apixaban to various anti-inflammatory steroids, Vitamin D, and zinc.
The broader goal when administering these agents is to moderate symptoms and take death off the table, particularly for the unvaccinated. Unlike vaccines, these agents are generally not dependent on specific viral properties or mutations but instead mitigate or treat the inflammatory symptoms of the disease itself. (Pfizer is now actively marketing its own antiviral therapeutic – tacit admission Pfizer’s own vaccine is incapable of eradicating the virus.)
We are not “anti-vax.” One of us (Dr. Malone) invented the core mRNA technology being used by Pfizer and Moderna to produce their vaccines and has spent his entire professional career developing and advancing novel vaccine technologies, vaccines, and other medical countermeasures. The other (Mr. Navarro) played a key role at the Trump White House in jumpstarting Operation Warp Speed and ensuring timely delivery of the vaccines.
We are simply saying that just because you have a big vaccine hammer, it is not necessarily wise to use it for every nail. The American people deserve better than a universal vaccination strategy under the flag of bad science and enforced through authoritarian measures.
Dr. Robert Malone is the discoverer of in-vitro and in-vivo RNA transfection and the inventor of mRNA vaccines while he was at the Salk Institute in 1988. Peter Navarro served in the Trump White House as the Defense Production Act Policy Coordinator.
Over 60% of Dr. Charles Hoffe’s Covid patients tested positive on a d-dimer scan for microscopic blood clots after taking the Covid vaccines.
His clinical experience informs him that these people with billions of Covid spike proteins now clogging their smallest blood vessels will die of a right side heart attack within 3 and half years.
Author Patrick Wood and Dr. Robert W. Malone, inventor of the mRNA vaccine platform, discuss the mounting number of deaths and injuries from the Covid-19 vaccine.
By: S. Newton
Real-Life hero / 12 ways to spot a hero. Heroes come in all shapes and sizes. Old, young, small, and big. From the brave Patriots that have become political prisoners of the Democrats to Jordan Peterson, who faced the maddening crowd. Every day ordinary people become heroes when they stand up for their beliefs.
The Devil is in plain sight today. He is not hiding anymore. Evil has become our way of life. The bad is now good, and the good is now in jail. Heroes are the only power that can save us. There are many ways to spot a hero. Here are 12 ways to spot a real-life hero.
Heroes use God’s gift to man:
A Moral Compass
A hero is many of these qualities and more. Heroes are what we need today.
Here are 12 ways to spot a real-life hero:
- Hero of a Moral Compass
Heroes can be very young. Anne Frank was only fifteen when she died, but evil in Nazi Germany made her wise beyond her years.
Anne Frank is a superhero of a moral compass. Her human spirit lives on through her courageous words that even today stupefy people by her audacity to face the devil with her unwavering belief in good:
“In spite of everything I still believe that people are really good at heart. I simply can’t build up my hopes on a foundation consisting of confusion, misery, and death. I see the world gradually being turned into a wilderness, I hear the ever approaching thunder, which will destroy us too, I can feel the sufferings of millions and yet, if I look up into the heavens, I think that it will all come right, that this cruelty too will end, and that peace and tranquility will return again.”
A hero’s moral compass guides them to do the right thing. They face unbeatable odds. A hero heals when the wound is too large to suture. Anne Frank saw good, and a hero always keeps the faith.
- Hero for the Defenseless
Lila Rose a superhero for unborn babies. Her constant support to save unborn babies from abortion makes her a modern-day hero.
Lila Rose’s activist work has helped save millions of lives. A hero puts others before themselves, and Lila Rose had dedicated her life to ending abortion. A hero protects the defenseless.
She is the author of ‘Fighting for Life: Becoming a Force for Change in a Wounded World.” Heroes fight for life. Lila Rose fights for unborn babies. Heroes take immediate action.
- Hero of Sacrifice
Lt. Col. George Thomas Sargent Jr.
An American superhero – George Thomas Sargent Jr. USMC. George Thomas Sargent Jr. answered the call of duty and paid the ultimate sacrifice. Heroes give of themselves, even if it means their lives.
The Vietnam War was over decades ago, but the emotions can still be raw in many American families. The unspoken war still lingers in the field of minds like napalm in the seventies. Old vets live the Vietnam War every day. Children still think about their fathers who died in Vietnam. Lt. Col. Sargent was a leader, not a follower. He stood for his country, and a hero willingly gives. Here is a video of this American hero:
Click here if you want to read more about famous Marines Jim Proser’s award-winning book: I’m Staying With My Boys. The Heroic Life of Sgt. John Basilone, USMC:
We Need More Real-Life Heroes Today
- Hero of Truth
Candace Owens is a true modern-day hero. Her courage comes from within.
Candace thinks for herself. She shapes her own opinions and is articulate enough to get her message across. She stands up for what she believes in and is not afraid to speak her mind. A hero has conviction. A quote by Candace:
“You can still say whatever you want to on social media, but you have to be willing to stand by your words.”
Candace’s social media posts are constantly being labeled as false. Her tenacity to go after the lying media has no bounds. She does without being asked, and a hero helps others.
- Hero of Courage
Tre Jones and Marcus Harvey
A true hero runs toward danger like the firefighters did on 9/11. Recently, two young men ran inside a burning building and saved a stranger in Marion, Indiana.
Without any regard for their own lives, they jumped into action. Once they knew someone was inside the house, Tre Jones states:
“I don’t say I’m a superhero, but I’m human. I help when I can help.”
Superheroes can possess extraordinary mental faculties and physical abilities needed to get the job done. Like the Cowardly Lion, who was never cowardly, Tre and Marcus showed true courage.
Heroes are all around us
- Hero of Integrity
A fifteen-year-old student at Rosemount High School in Rosemount, Minnesota, gave a speech about what Critical Race Theory is doing to his school.
Brad faces his obstacles head-on and tells the school board the truth about the damaging effects of the “Leftist agenda” in education.
In the speech, Taylor states, “schools are quickly becoming a place where promoting activism is actually more important than promoting education.”
This is part of the 12 ways to spot a hero. A hero stands up and speaks the truth. Brad Taylor is not afraid, to be honest, when many other young people feel scared to speak up about how they think about a radical plan at their school.
Here is a video of his speech:
- Hero of Bravery
U.S. President Donald J. Trump
A hero is brave enough to face the maddening crowd. Donald Trump faces many enemies and does not back down.
Many other men would have duck-tailed and run, but Trump has gusto. He has the nerve to face down his enemies. The power that comes after him is the greatest in the world, and like a hero, Trump braces himself and gives it all he has. A hero does not quaver. They tell it like it is and let the chips fall where they may. Trump speaks his mind, and a hero braves his critics. Donald Trump stood up to a global world of bullies and made mincemeat out of every one of them. Trump is not through yet.
- Hero of Inspiration
A hero inspires others to do better. Diana Princess of Wales chooses hope, and love as she walked down the aisle toward her prince.
Diana’s fortitude to do what she thought was right won her world recognition. When the fairytale came crashing down, as many do, she inspired many people to be honest about their life. Diana faced down her nemesis, and heroes do not back down. Her grace and beauty captured the world, but her strength to live the way she thought was right gave her the world’s respect.
- Hero of Strength
Strength is essential for a hero to defeat evil. The folk hero Gilgamesh embodies strength. He uses his superpower to fight for the good.
Gilgamesh was a major hero in ancient Mesopotamian mythology. An epic poem from The Epic of Gilgamesh (written c. 2150 – 1400 BC). It is the oldest piece of world literature known. Gilgamesh’s quest was to find immortality. A strong, young hero sets out on an adventure and discovers the meaning of life.
Real-Life Heroes Keep the World Safe
- Hero of Honor
Red Eagle aka William Weatherford
Here is another of the 12 ways to spot a hero. A hero has honor. Red Eagle, aka William Weatherford to whites, led the Creek Indians in a war against the United States (1813-14). His father was a Scott, and his mother was a Creek Indian.
He was the leader of the Fort Mims Massacre. He is famous for jumping off a bluff into the Tallapoosa River to escape the Americans during the Battle of Horseshoe Bend. After Andrew Jackson defeated the Creek Indians at Horseshoe Bend, Red Eagle surrendered to Jackson. Andrew Jackson saw an honorable hero, and they become unlikely friends. Red Eagle’s noble move protected his people.
- Hero of Rebels
The Rat Pack
Rebels become heroes—the ones who fight the system. The “Rat Pack” consisted of famous Rebels. Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Sammy Davis Jr., Joey Bishop, and Peter Lawford, among others, were part of the group.
The Rat Pack appeared together on stage many times. Many of these singers got their start at the Copacabana. Here is a 1949 photo of Dean Martin on stage at the famous Copacabana nightclub in New York City. Read more about the Copacabana here in Mr. Copacabana:
No one knows where the name “Rat Pack” came from. Rumor is that Lauren Bacall and Humphrey Bogart lived in a neighborhood called Holmby Hills. The original “Rat Pack” consisted of Humphrey Bogart and other actors. They were sometimes called the Holmby Hills Rat Pack.
The Rat Pack’s first movie together was “Ocean’s Eleven.”
- Hero of Conviction
A hero has conviction. Dennis Prager has a firmly held belief in God and the importance of good people in society.
His opinion is well respected. He has influenced millions of people with the American Radio Talk Show. His lectures, writings, and appearances have helped many people to learn the correct way to live. His eloquence brings calmness to an ever-evolving chaotic world.
Read Dennis Prager’s foreword in Jim Proser’s Savage Messiah: How Dr. Jordan Peterson is Saving Western Civilization here:
Heroes shape our world. They bring light where there is dark. They save people, help others, they fight against injustices. With their generous actions that involve an element of personal risk or sacrifice, they defend the innocent. There are many ways to spot a real-life hero. Heroes do not expect any reward or external gain. Heroes care for people around them, and they see others’ perspectives. They senselessly rush into a dangerous situation. They live by their values and are willing to experience personal harm to protect those values.
People who perform heroic acts are confident. They trust their abilities. They believe they are capable of handling the challenge. Heroes are needed more than ever today.