Posted by Gareth Icke - memes and headline comments by David Icke Posted on 13 November 2022

If we don’t know what’s in ‘Covid’ fake vaccines, how can we know what they’re doing?


Some researchers are finding graphene while others are not. 

There are many reports of degraded, low-purity mRNA while other researchers find there is none.

Because vaccine manufacturers’ contracts prohibit independent analysis of their “vaccines” it’s difficult to legally obtain enough samples, from a broad spectrum of batches and locations, to establish what is truly going on.

Graphene or not, mRNA or not, we need transparency and accountability, and we need it now, wrote Spartacus. Not only should the Covid injection campaigns immediately cease, but there should also be full inquiries and broad independent analysis of the contents of these injections.

Conflicting evidence

For over a year now, Ricardo Delgado, Pablo Campra and others have been claiming that Covid injections contain graphene oxide nanoparticles. And this topic has even been raised as a question in the European Parliament.   Meanwhile, Dr. Andreas Noack identified that it was graphene hydroxide rather than graphene oxide.

Since July 2021, we’ve published numerous articles about graphene found in samples of Covid injection vials, we’ve listed the most relevant at the end of this article. But not all researchers are finding the same ingredients. For example:

  • In June, Kevin McCairn’s team performed their own spectroscopic analysis on Pfizer and Moderna samples. What they found appeared to be a saline solution with various metals in it. No graphene, but no mRNA, either.
  • In August, Steve Kirsch’s colleagues performed an analysis on four vials, two from Moderna and two from Pfizer.  They found polyethylene glycol (“PEG”), suggesting they had found lipid nanoparticles, but there was no evidence of mRNA.
  • Last week, the Spectator in Australia published an article, about self-assembling structures in vaccine samples that stopped self-assembling when placed in a Faraday cage. Self-assembly of nanoparticles by way of energy harvesting is a topic of ongoing research. The technical term for this sort of thing is nanoarchitectonics.

Read more: If we don’t know what’s in ‘Covid’ fake vaccines, how can we know what they’re doing?


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