With evidence surfacing on social media of spike proteins and graphene in Covid injections being transmitted from the “vaccinated” to the “unvaccinated” many have expressed disbelief that this is possible. This concept may be new to us but it is not new to those who are developing the Covid injections.
One of the earliest mentions, during the Covid era, that self-spreading vaccines could be used to stop a coronavirus pandemic was on 31 January 2020 in the Telegraph.
The Telegraph sets the, overly dramatic, scene by beginning with:
“The streets have emptied in Wuhan, the sprawling capital of China’s Hubei province. Masked citizens, check points, and contamination zones have made the city seem more like a post-apocalyptic nightmare than a home to 11 million people.
“Pictures of the gloomy ghost town have sparked fear across the globe as the fatalities attached to the new coronavirus continue to soar. The Chinese Government has set about building a 1,000-bed hospital in 10 days to deal with the increased pressure on the medical system.”
Thereby establishing the problem and reaction of The Hegelian Dialectic in the first two paragraphs. But of course, the article is really about introducing us to their solution:
“However, if a cure is found, the pace at which it is distributed will be crucial. A range of technologies are being developed to quicken the delivery of vital medicines.
“One such technology is self-spreading vaccines, whereby the cure spreads through the population in the same way a virus would.”
A keyword search for the past five years, using Google trends, has shown the public has been little interested in this topic except for a period between 18 April and 26 June 2021. Which is surprising as it seems, judging by the Telegraph’s article, it has been on the cards since before the “pandemic” left China.