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#54682
Dr Edd

@ Paul Barbara – June 3, 2020 at 22:27

As they were interested in the objective, is it such a stretch to believe that, in conjunction with a mega-donor like the Gates Foundation, they just might have tried to do it by an illegal, immoral and underhand way?

That’s the point where you step through the Looking Glass into a fantasy world where a frisson of suspicion can suddenly warp official statements into their opposites, where consensus is conspiracy, where trust is inverted and offers of support and protection become whispered threats of injury or death. It’s a scary realm of the upside-down and inside-out, where friends are fiends and an angel’s gown hides a demon in disguise. If you construct your arguments in that topsy-turvy dimension, be aware they’ll morph back into their opposites when you re-emerge into the real world.

Is it such a stretch to believe that international health organisations and their benefactors are actually engaged in sinister worldwide conspiracies against humanity? Of course it is! It’s so much of a stretch that it starts to loop back on itself! It’s a Mobius strip where you keep trundling along the twisted line and end up standing under your starting position, wondering why everyone else is the wrong way up and left and right are the wrong way round!

Let’s see how that path of reasoning got twisted in the vaccine scandal.

You will note that every single paper cited by Oller as evidence of contraceptive effects, lists “G.P. Talwar” as an author. Prof. Gursaran Talwar was (and is) a pioneer in the study of contraceptive vaccines in India, a country that has long confronted the threat of overpopulation and consequent pollution and resource depletion. He was Head of the Indian Council of Medical Research from 1972-91. It’s true there was a joint research programme between the ICMR and the WHO (because the WHO co-ordinates and regulates the international development and monitoring of vaccines), but Prof Talwar’s research into contraceptive vaccines had nothing whatsoever to do with the WHO’s tetanus vaccination programme.

The only part of the contraceptive research that involved tetanus was the study published in 1994 which used part of the tetanus toxin protein (a “toxoid”) as a carrier for the hCG vaccine. The carrier is designed to antagonise the immune system to react against the appended hormone. As it happens, they alternately used a diphtheria toxoid as a carrier in the same study. The research made great advances into novel methods of contraception, for the reasons explained in the paper. It had nothing to do with tetanus vaccination programmes.

This 1994 study into contraceptive methods was mentioned, but misconstrued and misrepresented, at a church conference in Tanzania. The event gave rise to a sordid myth, casting Talwar as a Blofeld-type villain, which spread via the Catholic church to Kenya. The Kenyan Bishops’ Conference were up in arms about it and conducted their own ‘tests’ to find traces of hCG contaminants in tetanus vaccines. But the flaws in their methodology were readily apparent and were soon exposed by news media (inc. the Catholic Reporter). Far from being a triumph, the episode was an embarrassment for Kenyan Catholicism – as you’ll soon find out. Stay tuned.