Raw Beer comments

Posted in: Moderna says updated COVID shot boosts Omicron protection See in context

Moderna's preliminary study results show people given the combination shot experienced an eight-fold increase in virus-fighting antibodies capable of targeting the Omicron mutant, the company announced.

Which will be like with the current "vaccines", which produce IgG antibodies, and not the desired IgA antibodies which would act at the virus' point of entry in the nasopharynx lining.

The study was performed in 437 people, and safety was similar to today’s boosters

i.e., not good.

3 ( +8 / -5 )

Posted in: Conspiracy theories cloud pandemic treaty push See in context

WHO and other elitist organizations might want to admit that some of these “conspiracy theories” have proven to be correct.

I'd be love to know more about that. Some examples of proven to be correct conspiracy theories would be a good start.

Lab leak (according to Fauci E-mails, grant proposals...), few months of Covid19 vaccinations killing more than all other vaccines over 30 years (CDC's VAERS), vaccines have little effect on spread or overall mortality, masks don't work, repurposed drugs work well, etc. etc. People keep repeating these have been completely debunked because only the "debunking" shows up when Googling anything related to Covid19...

-4 ( +5 / -9 )

Posted in: Conspiracy theories cloud pandemic treaty push See in context

Oh, a global agreement among those who have "poorly" handled the current pandemic to better respond to future pandemic threats. What could go wrong? Why not go after those who know how to effectively deal with pandemics?

All these conspiracy theorists have never been close to right about anything.

Such as?

1 ( +12 / -11 )

Posted in: Infections jumping from animals to humans becoming more frequent, warns WHO See in context

I was very impressed by Moderna's ability to patent the furin sequence found in SARSCoV2 years before the pandemic started!

You mean a short sequence of only 19 nucleotides

Nice try at trying to downplay it. But SARSCoV2 is the only virus with a furin cleavage site within the Sarbecovirus group of viruses, and no other coronavirus with a spike protein sequence homology over 40% to SARS-CoV-2 has an FCS.

And we're not only talking about the appearance of an FCS, but also the fact that it is also a perfect match at the DNA level of 19 nucleotides in a row, and it matches a sequence that was patented years before the pandemic by a company that manufactures a covid vax.

If we don't honestly look at this, it is bound to happen again...

-1 ( +4 / -5 )

Posted in: Infections jumping from animals to humans becoming more frequent, warns WHO See in context

Stop doing gain of function research for a start then

Exactly, and until they start honestly investigating and holding people accountable, this will continue.

Gain of function is part of the research that allowed for the quick development of safe and effective vaccines against covid,

For starters, they are clearly not safe and effective. But I do agree that the vaccine makers were very quick. I was very impressed by Moderna's ability to patent the furin sequence found in SARSCoV2 years before the pandemic started!

-1 ( +7 / -8 )

Posted in: Game over for English tech jargon as France overhauls rules See in context

I often feel like the French overuse English words, more so than Quebeckers, so I tend to see this as a positive thing, though I also think people should be able to say what they want...

"streamer" is transformed into "joueur-animateur en direct"

eSports", which will now be translated as "jeu video de competition".

These seem silly! Can't they come up with better words?

0 ( +0 / -0 )

Posted in: 740,000 Moderna doses scrapped due to expiration in 27 Japanese cities See in context

What a colossal waste…

Yes, they wasted all that money buying something people did not want. Did anyone in government profit from this? Or are they that much out of touch?

People should elect those who will spend their money more wisely and find effective solutions.

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Posted in: Novavax hopes its COVID shot wins over FDA, vaccine holdouts See in context

@ Bronco: But this was what Raw Beer and yourself were waiting for isn’t it?

It's been a while, but if I recall, I probably wrote that if I had to get a vaccine, I might consider Novavax over the current ones if fewer adverse effects are observed.

But I don't need to get a vax, and I don't want it. I've been doing just as Bronco has: "with sunshine, healthy food, exercise and abstinence from harmful chemicals"

-4 ( +3 / -7 )

Posted in: Russia tightens grip on key target in Ukraine See in context

Blacklabel,the Russian already has seize abandoned weapon, Ukrainian left in a hurry

The Russians should donate those weapons to the Syrian army...

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Posted in: How has the coronavirus affected your mental health? See in context

As with most posters above, the virus itself has not affected me at all, especially once I realized that for me it is less dangerous than the usual flu, and once I learned of the many things I can do to help my body fight off an infection.

But I found many things rather frustrating, such as the constant, exaggerated, one-sided, deceptive media coverage, as well as seeing how my tax yens were being wasted on ineffective and dangerous meds.

1 ( +6 / -5 )

Posted in: Long COVID affects more older adults; shots don't prevent it See in context

The whole concept of "neutralizing antibodies" means the presence of those antibodies make infection more difficult. If the opposite were true (antibodies making attachment easier) infected and vaccinated people would have worse outcome than naive individuals, as happens with Dengue.

Neutralizing antibodies are those antibodies that can by themselves interfere with infection, in the absence of other immune system components. But non-neutralizing antibodies (those provided by natural infection) still play an important role in providing protection against infection. Also, natural infection results in significant production of IgA antibodies, which are the ones that accumulate at the site on entry and are therefore the most effective at preventing infection. Vaccines produce very little (if any) of these antibodies, they just produce IgG antibodies.

-1 ( +1 / -2 )

Posted in: Long COVID affects more older adults; shots don't prevent it See in context

Even Pfizer's CEO admitted the vaccines have very little effect on infection rate.

Wthiout any data to contradict the findings that prove vaccined do reduce the infection rate this lacks any importance.

But the only paper you continually used to support your opinion was acknowledged by the authors to be biased; the vaccinated were less likely to get tested...

Studies have shown the neutralization part of the antibody activity depends completely on the spike protein,

You continue to focus on neutralizing antibody, as if that was a surrogate for immunity. In reality there are many different kinds of acquired immunity mechanisms that protect people. People can still be well protected even without neutralizing antibodies. There are other viruses that are neutralized by immune responses different from antibodies.

Many experts are pointing out how these vaccines have adverse effects on the cellular response.

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Posted in: Long COVID affects more older adults; shots don't prevent it See in context

Since unvaccinated people have higher rates of infection

Even Pfizer's CEO admitted the vaccines have very little effect on infection rate.

people are at a higher risk of infection, disease and death without the vaccines

No, the Danish study clearly showed that the vaccines had no effect on overall death, any potential benefit is cancelled by their significant risks.

Today with Omicron, the choice is indeed very clear, for the vast majority of us there is no benefit to getting these risky vaccines.

0 ( +4 / -4 )

Posted in: No concern yet monkeypox will cause pandemic: WHO See in context

I actually tend to agree with you that this virus was likely not engineered.

However, interestingly, both the NIH and WIV had been researching monkeypox...

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Posted in: No concern yet monkeypox will cause pandemic: WHO See in context

The timing might be related to a smallpox/monkey pox vaccine that received FDA approval at the end of 2019.

The reality is that zoonosis happen all the time around the world, efforts are made to identify them when this happens and thanks to that opportune measures to control them can be put in order. There is zero evidence that points to human intervention (above of course of the risky behavior). It is the same as the US outbreak of the 2003 with dozens of cases happening because of prairie dogs, no need to force conspiracies to explain what happens naturally all the time.

I was talking about the timing of pushing this narrative; of suddenly having monkey pox all over the MSM. Nothing about zoonosis vs engineering; that is irrelevant. I actually tend to agree with you that this virus was likely not engineered.

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Posted in: No concern yet monkeypox will cause pandemic: WHO See in context

This has nothing to do with Covid vaccines or Covid medicines. I'd say stop trying to spread misinformation, but it seems that's your life's vocation.

Nobody is claiming i has anything to do with COVID vaccines or medicines. There is just a lot of suspicion about why monkeypox is getting so much exposure, and why now. It doesn't seem to be a particularly threatening disease and doesn't spread that easily. Something just doesn't smell right about it.

The timing might be related to a smallpox/monkey pox vaccine that received FDA approval at the end of 2019. Perhaps, the Covid "pandemic" put the monkeypox story on hold, but now that Covid appears to be dying down...

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Posted in: Within the next 10 years, do you see any possibility of Japan going to war with another country? See in context

It can happen if Japan continues to blindly follow/obey the US. The US seems hell-bent on starting a war with Russia...

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Posted in: Risk of blood clots in lung doubled for COVID survivors: U.S. study See in context

Turning tails on a conspiracy theory - it wasn't the vaccinations causing blood clots after-all, but COVID itself.

Yes, in some people, symptomatic Covid can lead to clots (at twice the rate as uninfected). But how does this rate compare to the reported vaccine-induced clots? Some will think that vaccination will protect against clots, but it might in fact increase the chances.

And what rate of clots should we expect now with Omicron which is much less likely to produce symptoms?

-4 ( +4 / -8 )

Posted in: Risk of blood clots in lung doubled for COVID survivors: U.S. study See in context

So having symptomatic Covid only doubles your chance of blood clots in the lung!

How does this compare with vaccine-induced thrombosis? The recent Pfizer data dumps shows these "vaccines" have considerable adverse effects, which for some reason we never hear about here on JT...

How was Covid treated? Did the treatment include aspirin?

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Posted in: WHO: COVID-19 cases mostly drop, except for the Americas See in context

Do the vaccines prevent infection and the spread of COVID?

No. Even Pfizer's CEO admitted multiple times that his vaccines do little to prevent infection.

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Posted in: U.S. moves to make antiviral drug more available against COVID See in context

Funny how they aggressively push these expensive drugs, while equally aggressively blocking or discouraging the cheap ones....

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Posted in: Theories emerge for mysterious liver illnesses in children See in context

This may seem a little farfetched but no mention of the COVID vaccine status of the children is mentioned.

Yes, I would like to know their vaccination status, considering that the vaccine components have been shown to accumulate in some organs.

COVID is an Adenovirus. If, for some children, a COVID vaccine or its adjuvant creates antibodies that weakly cross react with Adenovirus 41, even while providing a strong immune response against COVID, a condition called antibody-dependent enhancement (ADE) which can have seriously destructive effects on the Liver MIGHT result.

I have come across papers over the past 2 years showing coinfection of SARSCoV2 (a coronavirus) with other viruses (e.g. adenovirus) being associated with severe outcomes.

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Posted in: Japan starts 4th COVID vaccine shots for seniors, at-risk groups See in context

Marginally useful is acceptable as long as it's not harmful.

So these "vaccines" are not acceptable then...

2 ( +6 / -4 )

Posted in: Japan starts 4th COVID vaccine shots for seniors, at-risk groups See in context

If the vaccine is safe then lift the liability protection from "Big Pharma".

Indeed, that is never a good sign. But they might end up being held liable after all:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zTzHJfXMx3Q

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Posted in: Quad leaders oppose change in status quo by force; Indo-Pacific to get $50 bil in aid See in context

... expressed opposition to a change of status quo by force in any part of the world

... except in Iraq, Lybia, Afghanistan, Syria ...

And how dare Putin trying to reverse the 2014 US-backed coup of Ukraine.

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Posted in: If the current inoculation rate continues, we’ll have no choice but to dispose of some of the vaccine. See in context

Just because the mainstream media do not talk about the recently released Pfizer documents does not mean the data does not exist, and it does not mean that experts are not talking about them.

The experts are not talking about them now because the documens were not "recently" released, they were openly discussed half a year ago

Oh, I see, the secret documents that needed a court order to be released, and are only now being released in monthly batches (still in redacted form) were already being "openly" discussed.... Riiiight....

Those experts who are talking about those documents now are amazed at the high rate of serious adverse effects and deaths, but still no mention in the main stream media....

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Posted in: Do you think it is important that world leaders meet in person sometimes rather than online? See in context

It is very important for them, to make secret deals to enrich themselves...

0 ( +5 / -5 )

Posted in: If the current inoculation rate continues, we’ll have no choice but to dispose of some of the vaccine. See in context

Yes, considerable funding is often dependent on their getting positive results on certain products and negative results on others.

Indeed, like Oxford U receiving large funds to develop the Oxford-AstraZeneca vaccine and then carrying out large clinical trials (RECOVERY trials) on HCQ, using large toxic doses (4X recommended maximum ) administered at the wrong time.

On every institution of the world involved?

No, just those you choose to include in you "consensus".

Just because the mainstream media do not talk about the recently released Pfizer documents does not mean the data does not exist, and it does not mean that experts are not talking about them.

-7 ( +2 / -9 )

Posted in: Japan to start 4th vaccine shots for elderly, at-risk groups from May 25 See in context

Regardless, the best approach to not getting sick from Covid is to not get infected in the first place.

That, and making efforts to improve one's health. I haven't gotten sick since the start of the pandemic despite my not wearing masks outdoors and not significantly changing my daily activities. I've often been on crowded trains (Yamanote line...), as well as in restaurants and pubs. So I suspect I have frequently been exposed to the virus but that the infection never went very far, because my immune system did what it is supposed to do...

5 ( +12 / -7 )

Posted in: Japan to start 4th vaccine shots for elderly, at-risk groups from May 25 See in context

After all it is much more profitable to treat people than to vaccinate them, the profits from even symptomatic treatment at home would make more money for the pharmaceutical companies (specially the local ones) even a brief hospitalization would be tow or three orders of magnitude more.

One hospitalization does cost more than one vaccination. But how much of that cost goes to big pharma? And how many thousands of people do you need to vaccinate to prevent one hospitalization?

Theoretically, the highest profit would come from a person who is both vaccinated and sick, ideally in that order.

Indeed!

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