COVID-19 MRNA Shots Are Legally Not Vaccines — They’re Experimental Gene Therapies

Did you know that mRNA COVID-19 vaccines aren’t vaccines in the medical and legal definition of a vaccine?

They do not prevent you from getting the infection, nor do they prevent its spread. They’re really experimental gene therapies.

I discussed this troubling fact in a recent interview with molecular biologist Judy Mikovits, Ph.D. While the Moderna and Pfizer mRNA shots are labeled as “vaccines,” and news agencies and health policy leaders call them that, the actual patents for Pfizer’s and Moderna’s injections more truthfully describe them as “gene therapy,” not vaccines.

Definition Of ‘Vaccine’

According to the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention,1 a vaccine is “a product that stimulates a person’s immune system to produce immunity to a specific disease, protecting the person from that disease.”

Immunity, in turn, is defined as “Protection from an infectious disease,” meaning that “If you are immune to a disease, you can be exposed to it without becoming infected.”

Neither Moderna nor Pfizer claim this to be the case for their COVID-19 “vaccines.” In fact, in their clinical trials, they specify that they will not even test for immunity.

Unlike real vaccines, which use an antigen of the disease you’re trying to prevent, the COVID-19 injections contain synthetic RNA fragments encapsulated in a nanolipid carrier compound, the sole purpose of which is to lessen clinical symptoms associated with the S-1 spike protein, not the actual virus.

They do not actually impart immunity or inhibit transmissibility of the disease.

In other words, they are not designed to keep you from getting sick with SARS-CoV-2; they only are supposed to lessen your infection symptoms if or when you do get infected.

As such, these products do not meet the legal or medical definition of a vaccine, and as noted by David Martin, Ph.D., in the video above, “The legal ramifications of this deception are immense.”

15 U.S. Code Section 41

As explained by Martin, 15 U.S. Code Section 41 of the Federal Trade Commission Act2 is the law that governs advertising of medical practices.

This law, which dictates what you may and may not do in terms of promotion, has for many years been routinely used to shut down alternative health practitioners and companies.

“If this law can be used to shut down people of good will, who are trying to help others,” Martin says, “it certainly should be equally applied when we know deceptive medical practices are being done in the name of public health.”

Per this law, it is unlawful to advertise:

“… that a product or service can prevent, treat, or cure human disease unless you possess competent and reliable scientific evidence, including, when appropriate, well-controlled human clinical studies, substantiating that the claims are true at the time they are made.”3

Moderna Admits: mRNA Jabs Are An ‘Operating System’ Designed To Program Humans

COVID-19 mRNA Shots Are Legally Not Vaccines — They’re Experimental Gene Therapies (humansarefree.com)

Voilence Against Women: Three Days Before Her Due Date, Mother Killed for Deciding to Keep Her Baby

A Mississippi man is accused of killing a pregnant woman and her unborn baby after she decided to keep her child.

McKayla Winston, 21, and her unborn baby were found dead on July 1, just three days before her due date, the Clarion Ledger reports.

Terence Sample, 33, possibly the father of the baby, is accused of kidnapping and murdering Winston after she told him that she planned to parent the baby, rather than make an adoption plan, the AP reports.

On Friday, Sample’s lawyer argued against his client being held in jail, saying authorities have not determined Winston’s cause of death; but a judge determined that there is enough evidence to hold Sample, according to the report.

Authorities said Winston went missing at the end of June and was found dead a few days later along a road in Holmes County, Mississippi. She was nine-months pregnant and was three days away from her due date. It is not clear from reports if Sample is being charged for the unborn baby’s death as well.

Prosecutors said they have cellphone messages and other evidence that Winston and Sample met on June 28, the day she went missing. Witnesses also said they saw the two meet at their planned location that day, according to the report.

Winston’s car and phone were discovered the next day in the same location, prosecutors said.

Then, on July 1, her body was discovered along a road. Authorities said Winston’s body was “badly deteriorated,” and she was wearing nothing but a bra.

When initially questioned about Winston’s disappearance, Sample told police that he had not spoken to her in three weeks, police said. Police said they also found possible blood stains and other DNA evidence in Sample’s vehicle and on his clothing.

Prosecutors linked Winston’s death to her pregnancy. They said Sample was scheduled to have a paternity test on July 3.

“We know that he was upset once he realized she was not going to put the baby up for adoption,” District Attorney Akille Malone-Oliver said.

Authorities said her cause of death still has not been determined.

Sample’s attorney, Richard Carter, said there is no proof that she was murdered, and his client is being unjustly prosecuted, the local news reports.

The case has similarities to another on-going murder investigation in Mississippi. In that case, friends of the alleged victim, Alexandria “Ally” Kostial, a student at the University of Mississippi, said she may have been killed by the father of her unborn child because she refused an abortion. She was found dead on July 20 of multiple gunshot wounds.

LifeNews has reported countless crime stories involving pregnant women who allegedly were threatened, assaulted or killed after they refused to abort their unborn babies.

The March of Dimes reports one in six abused women reports the first abuse occurred while she was pregnant.

Several studies also have linked domestic violence to abortion. In these cases, some women were forced or pressured by partners into having abortions, while others believed having an abortion would help them escape abuse. A 2011 study in The Obstetrician and Gynaecologist found that almost 40 percent of the women seeking abortions had a history of physical abuse and relationship problems.

As LifeNews previously reported, another study found that as many as 64 percent of post-abortive women say they felt pressured to have an abortion.

LifeNews.com

Voilence against Women: Mom Let Boyfriend Rape Her Daughter, Made Teen Take Pills to Abort Her Baby

West Virginia authorities are investigating horrific allegations of a forced abortion after a young teenager said her aunt forced her to drink turpentine to kill her unborn baby.

The AP reports local authorities charged three people in the case, including the girl’s mother and aunt.

The 15-year-old girl allegedly was sexually abused by a 24-year-old man named Daniel Atwell who lived with her and her mother, according to the report. Police said the girl’s mother gave Atwell permission to have sex with her daughter.

After the girl became pregnant, her mother allegedly gave her a morning-after pill, but it did not abort her unborn baby, the report states. Then her aunt, Sherry Kirk, allegedly forced her to drink turpentine to kill her unborn child, according to the report.

Police said the girl spent time in the hospital, and now is in foster care. It is not clear if her unborn baby died from the abuse.

As horrific as they are, forced abortions are not uncommon. As LifeNews previously reported, one study found that as many as 64 percent of post-abortive women say they felt pressure to have an abortion.

LifeNews.com