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3 hours ago, DKTanker said:

What this shows is not what the masks are harboring, but what we experience and our bodies deal with on a daily basis.  Eventually the Wuhan Flu will be just as ubiquitous and similarly dealt with by our bodies.  You know, unless the Chicoms unleash yet another different pathogen.

I find it impossible to believe they don't have multiple enhanced virii on tap, waiting for accidental or malicious release.

Heck, if an impeachment mob looks like it will oust Biden, I expect a call from Hunter to Bat Lady to arrange another crisis.


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Date 18.06.2021

EU, AstraZeneca both claim win in vaccine delivery legal dispute

The European Commission has hailed a court ruling that AstraZeneca breached its contract. But the drugmaker is now obliged to deliver far fewer extra doses than initially sought by the EU.

A Belgian court on Friday ordered AstraZeneca to deliver 50 million additional COVID-19 vaccine doses to the European Union according to a strict timetable, or face a fine.

The European Commission had taken AstraZeneca to court in a bid to force the drug giant to deliver 90 million more doses of its coronavirus vaccine before July.

Both the European Commission and the Anglo-Swedish pharmaceutical company have claimed Friday's ruling to be a victory.

What did the court rule?

AstraZeneca committed a "serious breach" of its contract with the European Commission, the court ruled. 

The court said AstraZeneca must deliver 15 million doses by July 26, another 20 million by August 23 and another 15 million by September 27, for a total of 50 million doses.

According to the ruling, AstraZeneca will deliver a total of 80.2 million doses to the EU from the time the contract was agreed up until September 27. The company is likely to meet the court's order with ease as it had already supplied 70 million doses. 

The EU had sought 90 million doses in the second quarter.

If AstraZeneca misses those deadlines, it will face a fine of "€10 [$11.8] per dose not delivered," the European Commission said. The EU had asked for a penalty of €10 per dose per day.

The court also found the EU had no right over other parties AstraZeneca had contact with, the drugmaker said.

The EU had accused AstraZeneca — which worked with Oxford University to develop its vaccine — of favoring the United Kingdom in its deliveries.

An EU lawyer told reporters that AstraZeneca would remain bound to do its best to deliver 300 million doses to the EU, without a precise timetable.

A new hearing could be held in September if the European Commission is not satisfied. 



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More support for ivermectin;



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Nearly all COVID deaths in U.S. are now among unvaccinated

JUNE 24, 2021 11:10 AM PT

Nearly all COVID-19 deaths in the U.S. now are in people who weren’t vaccinated, a staggering demonstration of how effective the shots have been and an indication that deaths per day — now down to under 300 — could be practically zero if everyone eligible got the vaccine.

An Associated Press analysis of available government data from May shows that “breakthrough” infections in fully vaccinated people accounted for fewer than 1,200 of more than 853,000 COVID-19 hospitalizations. That’s about 0.1%.

And only about 150 of the more than 18,000 COVID-19 deaths in May were in fully vaccinated people. That translates to about 0.8%, or five deaths per day on average.

The AP analyzed figures provided by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The CDC itself has not estimated what percentage of hospitalizations and deaths are in fully vaccinated people, citing limitations in the data.

Among them: Only about 45 states report breakthrough infections, and some are more aggressive than others in looking for such cases. So the data probably understate such infections, CDC officials said.

Still, the overall trend that emerges from the data echoes what many healthcare authorities are seeing around the country and what top experts are saying.

Earlier this month, Andy Slavitt, a former advisor to the Biden administration on COVID-19, suggested that 98% to 99% of Americans dying of the coronavirus are unvaccinated.

And CDC Director Dr. Rochelle Walensky said on Tuesday that the vaccine is so effective that “nearly every death, especially among adults, due to COVID-19 is, at this point, entirely preventable.” She called such deaths “particularly tragic.”

Deaths in the U.S. have plummeted from a mid-January peak of more than 3,400 day, on average. That was one month into the vaccination drive, when doses were scarce.

Now, about 63% of all vaccine-eligible Americans — those 12 and older — have received at least one dose, and 53% are fully vaccinated, according to the CDC. While vaccine remains scarce in much of the world, the U.S. supply is so abundant and demand has slumped so dramatically that shots sit unused.

Ross Bagne, a 68-year-old small-business owner in Cheyenne, Wyo., was eligible for the vaccine in early February but didn’t get it. He died June 4 after spending more than three weeks in the hospital, his lungs filling with fluid. He was unable to swallow because of a stroke.

“He never went out, so he didn’t think he would catch it,” said his grieving sister, Karen McKnight. She wondered: “Why take the risk of not getting vaccinated?”

The preventable deaths will continue, experts predict, with unvaccinated pockets of the nation experiencing outbreaks in the fall and winter. Ali Mokdad, a professor of health metrics sciences at the University of Washington in Seattle, said modeling suggests the nation will hit 1,000 deaths per day again next year.

In Arkansas — which has one of the lowest vaccination rates in the nation, with only about 33% of the population fully protected — cases, hospitalizations and deaths are rising.

“It is sad to see someone go to the hospital or die when it can be prevented,” Gov. Asa Hutchinson tweeted as he urged people to get their shots.

In Seattle’s King County, the public health department found only three deaths during a recent 60-day period in people who were fully vaccinated. The rest, some 95% of 62 deaths, had had no vaccine or just one shot.

“Those are all somebody’s parents, grandparents, siblings and friends,” said Dr. Mark Del Beccaro, who helps lead a vaccination outreach program in King County. “It’s still a lot of deaths, and they’re preventable deaths.”

In the St. Louis area, more than 90% of patients hospitalized with COVID-19 have not been vaccinated, said Dr. Alex Garza, a hospital administrator who directs a metropolitan-area task force on the outbreak.

“The majority of them express some regret for not being vaccinated,” Garza said. “That’s a pretty common refrain that we’re hearing from patients with COVID.”

The stories of unvaccinated people dying may convince some people they should get the shots, but young adults — the group least likely to be vaccinated — may be motivated more by a desire to protect their loved ones, said David Michaels, an epidemiologist at George Washington University’s school of public health in the nation’s capital.

Others need paid time off to get the shots and deal with any side effects, Michaels said.

The Occupational Safety and Health Administration this month began requiring healthcare employers, including hospitals and nursing homes, to provide such time off. But Michaels, who headed OSHA under President Obama, said the agency should have gone further and applied the rule to meat and poultry plants and other food operations as well as other places with workers at risk.

Bagne, who lived alone, ran a business helping people incorporate their companies in Wyoming for the tax advantages. He was winding down the business and planning to retire when he got sick, emailing his sister in April about an illness that had left him dizzy and disoriented.

“Whatever it was. That bug took a LOT out of me,” he wrote.

As his health deteriorated, a neighbor finally persuaded him to go to the hospital.

“Why was the messaging in his state so unclear that he didn’t understand the importance of the vaccine? He was a very bright guy,” his sister said. “I wish he’d gotten the vaccine, and I’m sad he didn’t understand how it could prevent him from getting COVID.”


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Date 24.06.2021

Author Fabian Schmidt

BioNTech and Moderna: Heart inflammation after mRNA vaccinations

The US Centers for Disease Control and prevention have confirmed that myocarditis and pericarditis can occur after mRNA vaccination in young people. But the cases are rare. Medical experts still recommend the shots.

Since the end of April, we've known that cases of heart muscle inflammation (myocarditis) can also occur in young and athletic people  after COVID-19 vaccinations with mRNA vaccines. Health authorities in Israel were the first to report this. By that stage, they were already well advanced in their vaccination campaign and also had extensive patient data.

Now, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) also report that there have been more than 1,000 cases of myocarditis and pericarditis (an inflammation of the outer lining of the heart) in the United States since April following mRNA vaccination against COVID-19. The CDC treat these cases as vaccine side effects. They occurred in people who had received vaccines from BioNTech/Pfizer and Moderna. The cases are very rare: About 13 in a million. 

Most of those affected were adolescents and young adults  over the age of 16. And the cases typically occurred within a few days of the second vaccination. The CDC statement said "most patients who received care responded well to treatment and rest and quickly felt better."

Inflammation usually follows infection

Inflammation of the heart muscle or pericardium does not just occur as a vaccination side effect. It can affect healthy and athletic people and, in some cases, can even be life-threatening.

This danger is particularly great if, for example, endurance athletes do not recognize an infection or do not take it seriously and continue to exercise when their bodies require rest.

The most common triggers  are viruses, especially cold viruses (adenoviruses and coxsackie viruses), herpes viruses or flu viruses. SARS-CoV-2 also frequently causes the two forms of cardiac inflammation. Usually, the inflammation is a result of the body's immune response to the virus.

Consequently, autoimmune diseases can also trigger such inflammation, as can drugs, environmental toxins such as heavy metals or radioactive substances, or injuries. Fungal infections also pose a risk, especially for people taking immunosuppressive drugs. 





Date 25.06.2021

COVID study: Cases spread in China earlier than recorded

A new study shows that first cases of coronavirus infections could have appeared in China between October and mid-November 2019 — earlier than the country's official record suggests.

The first cases of COVID-19 could have occurred in China two months earlier than recorded, according to a study published on Friday.

The new data modeling by researchers from Britain's University of Kent used conservation science techniques to approximate that SARS-CoV-2 first appeared from early October to mid-November 2019.

When were the first COVID cases recorded?

The most likely date for the emergence of the virus that causes COVID-19  was November 17, 2019, according to the analysis published in the PLOS Pathogens journal.

China's first official case was recorded in early December 2019, in the city of Wuhan

It was linked to the central city's Huanan seafood market.

However, experts have long suggested that the virus was circulating between people before it reached the market.

When could the first cases have appeared around the world?

A joint study published by China and the World Health Organization in March this year had also said there could have been some human infections before the Wuhan outbreak. 

Friday's study estimated that the virus had possibly already spread around the world by January 2020.

The scientists' calculations show that the first cases outside China could have occurred around January 3 in Japan.

In Europe, the first infections would have been in Spain, around January 12, while the first case in the United States would have been around January 16.


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So Youtube has censored Bret Weinstein's podcasts involving Ivermectin. Because the Wymin's Studies grads working at Youtube know more about spike proteins than a biologist.


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"32. The resurgence in both hospitalisations and deaths is dominated by those that have received two doses of the vaccine, comprising around 60% and 70% of the wave respectively. This can be attributed to the high levels of uptake in the most at-risk age groups, such that immunisation failures account for more serious illness than unvaccinated individuals. This is discussed further in paragraphs 55 and 56."
(https://assets.publishing.service.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/975909/S1182_SPI-M-O_Summary_of_modelling_of_easing_roadmap_step_2_restrictions.pdf )

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On 6/18/2021 at 9:36 PM, Ivanhoe said:

I find it impossible to believe they don't have multiple enhanced virii on tap, waiting for accidental or malicious release.

I don't either, but something just doesn't quite add up to me about a release on their own population.

In the unlikely event it was actually the Vietnamese, I would call it inspired on their part in various ways.

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7 hours ago, Nobu said:

something just doesn't quite add up to me about a release on their own population.

They are Commies, on the country where Communism has killed more people in absolute terms. That does not mean they did it, only that the Communist version of Ethics could pretty much justify the killing of part of the Chinese population in order to attain global hegemony, or other goal like that.

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Interview with Dr. Richard Urso, its pretty good;


Interesting statement; HCQ has a beneficial impact on platelet aggregation.

Interesting statement; Vitamin D serum levels have an impact on cancer metastasis.

Interesting statement; glutathione level is important, and acetaminophen reduces it;


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3 hours ago, sunday said:

They are Commies, on the country where Communism has killed more people in absolute terms. That does not mean they did it, only that the Communist version of Ethics could pretty much justify the killing of part of the Chinese population in order to attain global hegemony, or other goal like that.

I agree, it is certainly not something China is above doing from the Communist school of ethics standpoint. Then again, by that same token, the Vietnamese are alumni of that institution as well...

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4 hours ago, sunday said:

They are Commies, on the country where Communism has killed more people in absolute terms. That does not mean they did it, only that the Communist version of Ethics could pretty much justify the killing of part of the Chinese population in order to attain global hegemony, or other goal like that.

Yes, Commies killed a lot of their own people in peacetime - but never with WMD.

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31 minutes ago, Adam Peter said:

Yes, Commies killed a lot of their own people in peacetime - but never with WMD.

I believe this to be a lab leak but I think this is semantics.  Communists have killed millions on purpose via famine before we even had the concept of WMD's.

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35 minutes ago, Adam Peter said:

Yes, Commies killed a lot of their own people in peacetime - but never with WMD.

If you mean Commies in general, not only the Chinese ones, one could state that the Cheka/GPU/NKVD/KGB was a weapon of mass assassination - more deaths that Nagasaki and Hiroshima combined.

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