Most of our speech and writing is made up of two kinds of sentences.
Declarative: Statement— The car is red.
Interrogative: Question— Is the car red?
Any statement is just one or more questions in disguise. Take for example the August 23 news release by the FDA.
Statement: The FDA has approved the Pfizer vaccine.
We can easily turn the statement into a question by changing the word order and adding a question mark.
Question: Has the FDA approved the Pfizer vaccine?
However, when communication degenerates into weaponized propaganda, we need to do more than play with word order and punctuation. If assumptions are stated as undeniable facts and alternative information is suppressed, we need to use weaponized questions to deal with…
Crouching Assumptions, Hidden Agendas
Let’s take a look at the first paragraph of the August 23rd news release in which the US Food and Drug Administration approved the Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine.
First Sentence:. “Today, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration approved the first COVID-19 vaccine.”
This is a good vaccine. It should be approved. It’s like the smallpox vaccine or the polio vaccine—that’s why we call it a vaccine. FDA approval means guaranteed safety. You can trust the FDA.
Should the FDA have approved the vaccine?
Is it a vaccine or gene therapy?
How is gene therapy different from all the vaccines used by humans up until now?
Has gene therapy ever been used on large numbers of human beings before?
Does FDA approval guarantee safety?
Did the FDA follow normal procedures in this approval process?
Should I trust the FDA?
Exposing Hidden Agendas
Why has the FDA granted approval now instead of waiting for the results of long-term safety studies on May 2, 2023?
How will this affect the legal battles against vaccine mandates and vaccine passports?
Second Sentence: “The vaccine has been known as the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine, and will now be marketed as Comirnaty (koe-mir’-na-tee), for the prevention of COVID-19 disease in individuals 16 years of age and older.”
The Comirnaty vaccine is exactly the same as the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine.—only the name has changed. The Comirnaty vaccine will prevent COVID-19 disease. The Comirnaty vaccine can be used for people 16 and older, but not 15 and younger.
Is Comirnaty exactly the same as Pfizer-BioNTech?
Is Comirnaty a vaccine or a gene therapy?
How does Cormirnaty genetically manipulate protein production in human cells?
Have there been long-term safety tests for Pfizer-BioNTech/Comirnaty?
Have phase 1, 2, and 3 clinical trials been completed for Pfizer-BioNTech/Comirnaty?
What is the individual risk/benefit analysis for accepting Comirnaty treatment?
Will Comirnaty/Pfizer BioNTech therapy be legally mandated based on the fact that it is FDA approved?
Will people stop asking questions and acquiesce to government mandates because the government has approved this gene therapy as safe?
Third Sentence: “The vaccine also continues to be available under emergency use authorization (EUA), including for individuals 12 through 15 years of age and for the administration of a third dose in certain immunocompromised individuals.”
Comirnaty and Pfizer-BioNTech are the same vaccine.
Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech is a vaccine just like the smallpox vaccine and the polio vaccine only better.
Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech can be safely used on children 12 through 15 years of age based on Emergency Use Authorization.
Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech can be used to safely provide a third dose for people with compromised immune systems based on Emergency Use Authorization.
Are Comirnaty and Pfizer-BioNTech the same vaccine?
Are Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech a vaccine just like the smallpox vaccine and the polio vaccine only better?
Should Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech be used on children 12 through 15 years of age based on Emergency Use Authorization but not under FDA approval?
Should Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech be used to give a third dose for people with compromised immune systems based on Emergency Use Authorization but not under FDA approval?
Does FDA approval make it harder to challenge the use of experimental gene therapy on children 12 through 15 years of age?
Does FDA approval make it more likely that people will accept a third dose?
Assumptions can hide lies and half-truths. Prior knowledge is needed to unmask assumptions and provide missing facts. Those who have no prior knowledge of mRNA gene therapy will automatically accept that Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech is just an improved vaccine. Please note that the questions I use to unmask the FDA’s assumptions are based on prior knowledge of gene therapy, not on the contents of the FDA news release.
The FDA does not use the term gene therapy, but it does describe Comirnaty/Pfizer-BioNTech as gene therapy when it states: “Comirnaty contains messenger RNA (mRNA), a kind of genetic material. The mRNA is used by the body to make a mimic of one of the proteins in the virus that causes COVID-19”.
We can now understand why any information that contradicts the Pandemic Narrative must be expunged from public discourse by those who wish to discourage dissent. Such information leads to questions, and questions unmask false assumptions. The Pandemic Narrative goes unchallenged by the mainstream media. The Facebook and YouTube accounts of those who present opposing arguments are summarily cancelled. It has become harder to financially support dissenting voices as financial institutions refuse to convey donations. However, the information is still out there if you take the time to look. Here are some of my favorite sources.
The Corbett Report
Interview 1658—New World Next Week with James Evan Pilato
August 27, 2021
Story #1 FDA Approves First COVID-19 Vaccine
Story #2 Health Researchers Report Funder Pressure to Suppress Results
Story #3 Australian Truck Drivers Vow to Block Every Major Highway in Radical Anti-Lockdown Strike
The Last American Vagabond
The Unjustified, Dishonest & Dangerous FDA Approval of Pfizer’s Injection—Clearing Up Confusion.
August 24, 2021
Children’s Health Defense
FDA Grants Full Approval of Pfizer Vaccine, Critics Blast Agency
August 23, 2021
The British Medical Journal
Does the FDA Think These Data Justify the First Full Approval of a Covid-19 Vaccine?
August 23, 2021
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