In my estimate, no question is more important to human liberty, since “viruses” are the new pretexts for modern warfare, both economic, social, and environmental–presently obliterating life as we know it. (The engineered crisis, I mean, separate from the reality of novel, acute illness.)
SARS-C0V-19 is the new 9/11 and we are meant to be prepared to kill all that moves for the indefinite future to answer it. We all went through this already for years, with HIV. The brutality unleashed by the supposed need to “fight” that supposed “virus” is so mind boggling that unless you were a first hand witness, you’d never believe it. Upward of 300,000 mostly gay men are estimated to have perished from the first FDA approved treatment alone: AZT. (The original high dose, 1200-1800 mg.)
AZT was chemotherapy that was shelved in the early 60s for being too toxic for use in cancer.
I feel we have entered the Age of Enlightenment and finally we will have some answers.
I am very excited about the imminent release of Mr. Cowan’s book, co-authored by Sally Fallon, “Contagion Myth: Why Viruses (Including “Corona Virus” Are Not The Cause Of Disease”)
I listened with rapt attention to this interview, and needless to say, was a prepared mind, and you will be too.
PS. Again, Lynn Margulis once turned around in the corridor of UMass (around 2010) and said to me: “There are no viruses.”
Can you imagine?
I never dreamed we would not have many more years to discuss this. Now I’m left with that sentence.
I feel obliged to follow it up, at least a little. Starting with Lynn’s own words. In Dazzle Gradually: Reflections On The Nature of Nature, co-authored with her eldest son Dorion Sagan, she cites the two “superkingdoms,” Prokarya and Eukarya, together comprising the five kingdoms of live forms: Bacteria, Proctoctista, Animalia, Fungi and Plantae.
“In this categorization,” she wrote, “the perhaps half-million different kinds of bacteria, fungi, and protoctists that are neither animals nor plants, and such former “misfits” as slime molds, yeasts and Euglena, have finally found a niche.”
After that, the sum total of what she had to say about “viruses” was dispatched inside a pair of parenthesis, giving an indication how she classified them:
“(Because viruses are incapable of any metabolic transformation, including DNA replication outside a living cell, they are not alive and are not members of any of the five kingdoms. Unrelated to each other, they are probably runaway fragments of diverse origin.)”
I didn’t quite get it until I had read it three times.
They are not alive.
How then, do they have such supposed will, intelligence, pathogenic power?
I know I’m not supposed to wonder.