Brilliant documentary by British filmmaker, Mark Sharman of Oracle Films, about the damage being done by the Covid lethal injections and the incredibly coercive measures and messaging that governments used on their own populations to make them take it. The filmmakers are offering it for free and want this film distributed as widely as possible.
Dr. Roger Hodkinson, an esteemed Canadian pathologist, joined Laura-Lynn Tyler Thompson in a video interview, where he discussed these horrifying numbers. And if, after watching the video or reading the article you wish to add your name calling for those responsible be held to account, here is a petition for US citizens to sign:
(Tom: My estimates indicate these are grossly conservative figures. The analyst only factored in a multiplier of 40 for underreporting whereas 2006-2009 the US Health and Human Services paid Pilgrim Health to follow up every vaccinated patient (715,000 of them so it was not a small sample) to document adverse events and their meticulous follow-up compared to the self-reporting to VAERS (the Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System) showed only an estimated 1% of adverse events made it into VAERS.
I have read that there are various reasons for this. The time it takes to fill in a report, the amount of data required which may not be readily available eg. batch number of vaccine, the fact that the online computer system times out forcing a restart of data entry, the propensity of a great many medical professionals to dismiss vaccines as a possible cause for patient symptoms etc.
So if the under reporting for Covid shots is in line with the Pilgrim study, the true figure is more like 48.75 Million deaths from this experimental gene therapy.)
This analysis found that there is an 84% increase in the relative incidence of cardiac-related death among males 18-39 years old within 28 days following mRNA vaccination. With a high level of global immunity to COVID-19, the benefit of vaccination is likely outweighed by this abnormally high risk of cardiac-related death among men in this age group. Non-mRNA vaccines were not found to have these increased risks.
Wendy Francis National Director, Politics
Australian Christian Lobby
I can save an arm and a leg in taxpayer funds by telling you the solution is very simply stop validating it! The more you validate it, the more attention you give it, the more of it you will get.
If it is true that you get that upon which you put your attention then the solution is to divert their attention away from it towards something constructive.
If you have seen the videos of late teens severely regretting their gender transition surgery advised them when they were young and impressionable you will most likely come to the same conclusion as I. That far too much harm comes from validating what may be transitory feelings.
Make time to watch and SHARE this 15 minute video that outlines how the CBDC cashless system works. It also explains how your spending often sits as ‘pending’ in your account when doing an electronic transaction.
A friend asked what we can do about this. I replied:
Have reserves of food and physical “cash recoverable” items. Things you can trade like cigarettes, coffee, lighters, bandaids, batteries, antibiotics etc.
Have some gold and silver coins that can be traded if required. You can buy some at www.abcbullion.com.au and they have a sister company where you can store it securely.
Start growing your own fruit and vegetables etc. I got some seeds from Brian at www.AussieGardener.com.au
Keep getting more people up to a level of awareness and responsibility where they can affect their environment positively.
It is not for nothing Bill Gates has been getting out of cash and into physical assets. He is now the largest landholder of US farmland, and Jeff Bezos I heard has less than 5% of his assets in cash.
Pythagorean philosophers believed that there was a close divine relationship between numbers and geometrical forms. The study of visible sound is called cymatics, and sounds actually have a distinct geometry, much like crystals, flowers and shells.
“The thing that bothered me the most was when I had to return to the public eye in ’95 or ’96 when my husband died. We lived a very simple lifestyle in a more reclusive way in which he was king of our domain. I don’t drive, I didn’t have much of an income, and without him, I had to find a way of making a living.
Besides working in a bookstore, the only thing I knew how to do was to make records—or to write poetry, which isn’t going to help put your kids through school.
But when I started doing interviews, people kept saying “Well, you didn’t do anything in the 80s,” and I just want to get Elvis Presley’s gun out and shoot the television out of their soul. How could you say that? The conceit of people, to think that if they’re not reading about you in a newspaper or magazine, then you’re not doing anything.
I’m not a celebrity, I’m a worker. I’ve always worked. I was working before people read anything about me, and the day they stopped reading about me, I was doing even more work.
And the idea that if you’re a mother, you’re not doing anything—it’s the hardest job there is, being a mother or father requires great sacrifice, discipline, selflessness, and to think that we weren’t doing anything while we were raising a son or daughter is appalling.
It makes me understand why some human beings question their worth if they’re not making a huge amount of money or aren’t famous, and that’s not right.
My mother worked at a soda fountain. She made the food and was a waitress and she was a really hard worker and a devoted worker. And her potato salad became famous! She wouldn’t get potato salad from the deli, she would get up at five o’clock in the morning and make it herself, and people would come from Camden or Philly to this little soda fountain in South Jersey because she had famous potato salad.
She was proud of that, and when she would come home at night, completely wiped out and throwing her tip money on the table and counting it, one of her great prides was that people would come from far and wide for her potato salad.
People would say, “Well, what did your mother do? She was a waitress?” She served the people, and she served in the way that she knew best.”