Death spike in Australia, and everywhere else

Death spike in Australia, and everywhere else. By Rebecca Weisser.

The taboo consideration that cannot be raised in polite company is the Covid mass vaccination program. It is an article of faith that the vaccine is ‘safe and effective’ and to raise a scintilla of doubt is anathema, punishable by excommunication. Nonetheless, since the program began on 22 February almost 130,000 adverse events have been reported to the Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA) including 874 deaths. …

This mortality rate is not normal. Before the Covid vaccines, the TGA received only 3,000-4,000 adverse event reports for all vaccines per year and only 2-3 reports of death. Yet to the TGA, apparently, all these deaths, except for 11 following AstraZeneca vaccines, were just a coincidence, even the 12 deaths from myocarditis, a recognised side effect of the mRNA vaccines. …

Yet it is the extraordinary diversity of the adverse reactions reported in response to Covid vaccines that is striking, and the way in which they mirror the myriad morbidities associated with Covid.

An unwelcome possibility:

What could explain this? Research from Linkoping University, Sweden, published in the Journal of the American Chemical Society, offers a chilling explanation.

The spike protein, of which Covid vaccines induce the body to produce trillions, prompts the immune system to dispatch white blood cells which use an enzyme to cut it up. Unfortunately, the S1 section of the cleaved spike is highly amyloidogenic, meaning it rapidly induces the misfolding of proteins to form insoluble fibrils. Deposits of fibrils in organs and tissues throughout the body — heart, liver, kidneys, spleen, brain and blood — produce localised and systemic disorders including clotting, cardiac failure, seizures, neurodegeneration and death.

If the Swedish research is correct, we have probably not seen the last of the excess mortality. But don’t expect anyone to mention it, anytime soon.

For more on that research, see here and here.

hat-tip Stephen Neil, Stephen S.