First signs that covid mRNA jabs may alter people’s DNA – more research needed

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By Dr Mark Bailey

A study has just been published in Current Issues in Molecular Biology which may cause a few problems for the “fact-checkers” and government agencies who have emphatically claimed mRNA injections cannot alter or damage the recipient’s DNA.

The paper by Aldén, et al, titled “Intracellular Reverse Transcription of Pfizer BioNTech COVID-19 mRNA Vaccine BNT162b2 In Vitro in Human Liver Cell Line,” published on 25 February 2022, reveals what some of us have been warning about since the experimental mRNA injections were released onto largely unsuspecting populations.  That is, the mechanisms do indeed exist for the genetic injections to change and/or damage the recipient’s genome. 

In New Zealand, Medsafe approved the Pfizer injections for wholesale use in the country despite minimal safety data being available.  In 2021 they engaged their “experts,” Professor Peter McIntyre from the University of Otago and Dr Ian Town, Chief Science Adviser for the Ministry of Health to address any “concern that permanent alteration of DNA may occur.”  Bizarrely, they went way out on a limb in a few sentences in the following letter to NZDSOS:

Messenger RNA is unstable, which is why it must be stored at very low temperatures prior to use. As mRNA does not enter the nucleus and is rapidly broken down by the cell after protein transcription has occurred, it is unable to alter DNA (Ref 10) . This is shown in the graphic below (Ref 11).”

Report for Medsafe: Professor P McIntyre & Dr Ian Town, 14 June 2021
Nature is not directed by colourful man-made cartoons.

NZDSOS were concerned that this was an over-simplification of the state of the science and thus presented a paper to Medsafe the following week, specifically addressing the potential problems.

Now, to be clear this does not mean that those who have been injected with the Pfizer BioNTech product have had their DNA modified – but it raises very significant concerns. The study was carried out in vitro (in a test tube) with Huh-7 cells which are of human origin but derived from an abnormal (liver cancer) cell line.

Therefore, the next logical step would be to assess whether those that have been injected with the product have evidence that the sequence has been integrated into their DNA.

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