Q: Do viruses exist?
A: Almost certainly not.
What we can say with for sure though, is that attempts to prove that viruses do exist are unconvincing and range between failure and fraudulence. Moreover, most supposedly ‘viral’ diseases have other credible causes.
In order to prove the existence of a pathogenic virus we must first identify a unique biological structure that is the virus, either by its gene sequence or by a characteristic shape as seen through a microscope. We should then obtain a purified sample and introduce it back into a healthy organism to show that it is indeed the pathogen.
The following techniques may be described as the ‘pillars’ of virology.
- Electron microscopy
- Genome sequencing
- Control studies
Now if any of these steps fail, we are in trouble and the whole proof falls apart.
The big problem that virologists have is that all of these steps fail even by their own account of the process!
The trouble here is that electron micrographs are ambiguous at best and in the worst case are a complete fabrication resulting from the dehydration, freezing, slicing, staining and boiling of the microscopy process.
In this picture for example, ‘coronavirus’ particles budding out of a cell look remarkably like the exosomes in the image above doing exactly the same thing.
We can’t even tell if they are going in or coming out.
In order to show that a certain particle is infectious we need to obtain a purified sample to study somehow. If our sample is contaminated then we will never know if the effect we are seeing were caused by our ‘virus’ or by the other substances present.
This never happens in the field of virology. What they do instead is to mix the potential virus with other human tissue, green monkey kidney cells, calf stem cells and antibiotics, and then proceed to study this mixture of dying mammalian tissue and fragmented DNA in an attempt to get at least some sort of result.
Once a sample of virus has been ‘purified’ it is time to identify it uniquely by its genetic sequence, but of course the sample isn’t pure and contains many foreign DNA fragments. There is simply no way of knowing if these pieces are joined in the correct order or even knowing where they have come from!
Once a virus has been identified, purified and sequenced, it would be prudent to then introduce them back into a healthy subject to ensure that it does in fact produce the disease that it is supposed to. Otherwise we have probably just isolated something out of dead monkey and that is no use to anyone.
This step is hardly ever performed however as it is considered unethical to attempt to make a person sick in this way. On the rare occasion when it has been attempted, the results have been a resounding failure; nobody got sick . For an example, see the Milton Rosenau experiments on Spanish Flu.
Not only have virologists failed to demonstrate transmission of any disease from person to person, the overall pattern of spread of disease within a population is inconsistent with person to person transmission, with isolated individuals, cruise ships, astronauts and sometimes whole villages contracting the disease with no apparent contact with infected individuals.
So what is a vaccine?
The witches brew created as part of the isolation procedure is termed an ‘attenuated virus‘ and is used as part of a ‘live’ vaccine. If then a preservative is added to this mixture, it is known as an ‘inactivated’ vaccine.
It will necessarily contain material from monkey kidneys, calf blood, antibiotics and bacteria.
How dead are virus anyway? All claims of Virus Existence Refuted
Interview with Stefan Lanka describing ‘attenuation’
– see p. 40 for a description of calf serum extraction
Growing Evidence against Global Infection-Driven by Person-to-Person
Transfer of COVID-19 – Wickramasinghe, Steele, Gorczynski et al
Examining the epidemiological evidence