According to Life Site News, material about the doctor who discovered mRNA technology was removed from Wikipedia when he openly warned about the risks of giving the experimental gene vaccine to children.
In a podcast for the Dark Horse YouTube Channel on June 10 with evolutionary biologist Bret Weinstein and tech entrepreneur Steve Kirsch, Dr. Robert Malone, the creator of mRNA vaccine technology, discussed the serious safety concerns associated with the Pfizer and Moderna vaccine for COVID-19 (CHBV), which a Japanese biodistribution study by Pfizer questioned the lab’s data.
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That study, led by viral immunologist Dr. Byram Bridle, found that the vaccine’s lipid nanoparticles did not stay in the deltoid muscle where they were injected, as the vaccine’s developers claimed, but instead circulated throughout the body and accumulated in high concentrations in organs and tissues such as the spleen, bone marrow, liver, adrenal glands, and, in “fairly high co-occurrence,” the spleen, bone marrow
The FDA (Food and Drug Administration) was also aware that the peak proteins were physiologically active, that they may migrate from the application site and induce highly dangerous side events, according to Malone.
Later, on Fox News’ “Tucker Carlson Tonight,” on June 23, Dr. Malone presented additional cautions, stating the risks of delivering the experimental vaccination to children, alleging that risk-benefit evaluations are not being conducted, and contradicting reports made by the vaccine’s manufacturers.
But the originator of the technique employed by Pfizer and Moderna was quickly chastised, and his name and participation in the creation of RNA transfection were removed from the Wikipedia article on “RNA vaccine” just days after the Dark Horse podcast was released.
Dr. Malone’s information is contained in a snippet of the Wikipedia article dated 14 June, but it is edited two days later and there is no longer any trace of his name, and the site now states that mRNA technology was researched by Jon Wolff, a collaborator of Malone’s in 1990, and Katalin Karikó is credited with the key discovery in the development of mRNA vaccines.
In 1988, while working at the Salk Institute in San Diego, Dr. Malone invented mRNA vaccines. He also has a strong background in vaccine development, gene therapy, biodefense, and immunology. He disputes the information from the manufacturing laboratories in his analysis, arguing that there is still insufficient data for anyone to make an informed judgment about vaccines.
Unlike Dr. Malone, 66-year-old biochemist Karikó is a vocal supporter of experimental vaccinations, telling The Guardian that he never doubted the mRNA vaccine’s efficacy.
The most contentious position held by Karikó at BioNTech RNA Pharmaceuticals is that of senior vice-president.
Because BioNTech collaborated with Pfizer to develop, manufacture, and sell the experimental COVID-19 vaccine, it is in Wikipedia’s best interests to just include his name in the page.
According to Just the News on February 23, Wikipedia co-founder Larry Sanger is attempting to build an alternative to the website, which has grown so devoted to left-wing “propaganda” that it “totally rejects any conservative, libertarian, or critical coverage of the issue.”
According to Sanger, when leftists advanced through institutions a decade ago, Wikipedia became one of those significant institutions, and they effectively grabbed control of the site.