“When we went to medical school, we didn’t really appreciate that fact that there’s big money riding on one side of the fence or the other. It may not matter to us whether there are viruses or not, we just want to know the truth. But it does matter if you’re selling vaccines to viruses,” Dr. Lee Merritt said when interviewing Dr. Tom Cowan earlier this month.
Many leading health institutions around the world claim that viruses can be detected in the same way scientists detect exosomes in labs. Exosomes, which are between 30 to 150 nanometers in diameter, are the smallest type of extracellular vesicle known to man. These are small materials that travel in and out of cells to transport material.
“Exosomes can be found. Same size, same morphology and the same type of genetic material in exactly this way,” Dr. Cowan told Dr. Merritt.
He explained that just like exosomes, virus material is taken directly from a sick person and then put through a process of “maceration, filtering and ultra-centrifugation.” Scientists can even show the morphology of the material or characterise its genome. But no evidence has actually come out that this has been properly done with viruses.
“It’s simply not able to be done with any pathogenic virus,” he said.
He and his colleagues have conducted extensive investigations asking officials everywhere, including those from the National Institutes of Health, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and even expert virologists in labs like the one in Yale University and the Wuhan Institute of Virology, whether or not they have seen virus particles in the fluids of sick people.
“And they say, ‘We don’t have [evidence],’” said Dr. Cowan.
He and his colleagues have also asked expert virologists whether SARS-CoV-2 has been successfully isolated and sequenced.
“We asked this guy … ‘Can you find SARS-CoV-2 in any fluid of any person you say has Covid?’ He said no. [We asked] why not. ‘Because there’s not enough virus to find,’” recalled Dr. Cowan.