Vaccine syringe and vials

Mainstream medical reports, such as the one referenced below, contend that the two Covid-19 injections (Pfizer and Moderna) that deploy messenger RNA technology to deliver their payloads do not impact DNA, while various health experts offer opposing views.

Clarification: Modified RNA is distinct from messenger RNA, which simply comprises instructions for building proteins; messenger RNA, the basis of two prominent COVID vaccines, does not affect DNA.

Eyrun Thune, University of Oslo, Modified RNA has a direct effect on DNA, Jan 29, 2020

Dr. Robert Malone invented the messenger RNA vaccine. It’s hard to imagine anyone else who is more qualified to explain how this vaccine is designed to work than its inventor, Dr. Malone. Below are several takeaways from a report published on June 18, 2021, entitled, “Inventor of mRNA Technology: Vaccine Causes Lipid Nanoparticles to Accumulate in ‘High Concentrations’ in Ovaries.”

• The mRNA — or messenger RNA — is what instructs the body to manufacture a synthetic spike protein.

• According to Dr. Malone, lipid nanoparticles function as mRNA containers. “If you find lipid nanoparticles in an organ or tissue, that tells you the drug got to that location,” Malone explained.

• Dr. Byram Bridle obtained a study that revealed that lipid nanoparticles from the mRNA COVID vaccines circulated far beyond the deltoid muscle of the injection site, accumulating in large concentrations in various organs and tissues, including the spleen, bone marrow, liver, adrenal glands and — in “quite high concentrations” — in the ovaries.

In addition, a Western Journal article published on June 17, 2021, attributed this quote to Dr. Malone:

“What happens to confidence in public health and USG if ivermectin turns out to be safe and effective for COVID, and the genetic vaccines turn out to have [significant] safety issues?” This looks like a very plausible scenario from where I sit.”

Taylor Penley, Inventor of mRNA Vaccine Asks One Inconvenient Question: ‘This Looks Like a Very Plausible Scenario,’ The Western Journal, June 17, 2021.
Can magnets and metal spoons actually stick to a vaccinated person’s body? Part 2
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