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How vaccine advocates think
An mRNA skeptic went to the World Vaccine Congress last week to find out. What he saw will disturb you.
Last week, Dr. Madhava Setty, an anesthesiologist, decided - in his words - to go in “the belly of the beast” and attended the World Vaccine Congress, which bills itself as the “largest, most established meeting dedicated to vaccines.”
Setty didn’t find any conspiracy to depopulate the world or use nanochips to control humanity.
Instead, he discovered widespread ignorance about the data on mRNA Covid shots - combined with a deep arrogance among conference leaders toward anyone who questioned those jabs.
As Setty explained in an email to me:
It was supposed to be a fact-finding mission but within the first few hours I couldn't hold my tongue and began to ask simple but thoughtful questions of the presenters who were clearly ignorant (willfully or not) of the vast body of evidence that demonstrates that these shots are neither safe nor effective.
He has now published what he saw in a Substack that is equally enlightening and disturbing (and well worth your time).
Remember, these are supposed to be the most informed scientists and physicians, the ones who help set policy on the jabs and communicate it to the world. But for the most part, they’re still stuck in November 2020, when Pfizer and Moderna released the clinical trial results purporting to show the jabs prevented 95 percent of Covid cases. (Dr. Paul Offit is one of the few who has publicly changed his views.)
The insiders at the vaccine companies surely are better informed - but they are in no position to admit the truth publicly.
In his note to me, Setty counted himself as somewhat optimistic:
I feel that there are huge strides that can be made towards clarity if we stop calling every single person on their side a mass murderer. They know not what they are doing and are beginning to understand what is transpiring. I think we can hasten the inevitable fall of the narrative if we handle this right.
I hope he’s right, but am not so sure.
Obviously, name-calling is counterproductive (and the paranoid speculations of some of the loudest mRNA vaccine skeptics, like Dr. Michael Yeadon, do not help those of us trying to raise more serious objections), but it is very hard to talk to people who don’t even know what they don’t know, unless they have some interest in finding out.