The ‘Factcheck Articles’ About Magnetism Deny the Evidence About How the Vaccines Are Manufactured

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There are lots of bizarre anecdotal accounts of the side effects of the COVID-19 vaccine. Most people report symptoms that are significantly worse than those experienced by COVID-19 itself, and at a far greater percentage. While 85% of those testing positive for COVID-19 experience no symptoms at all, roughly 85% of those who receive the vaccine have at least some adverse effects.

However, some reports of adverse reactions aren’t merely anecdotal. They’re being medically observed and documented. For example, doctors in Houston, Texas, are reporting that the COVID-19 vaccine is giving people swollen tongues for days and even weeks after receiving the shot which is inhibiting their speech and swallowing. That’s just one bizarre side-effect being reported by family doctors, among many.

But in recent days, a spate of videos uploaded to the Internet by vaccinated persons have drawn attention. In the videos, seemingly normal and ordinary vaccine recipients – who are largely not anti-vaxxers – are shown with magnets on their skin at the place of injection.

The videos are into the tens of thousands but have been removed by YouTube as fast as they go up. However, the video can still be seen on free speech platforms like Rumble. It has been difficult for Facebook to take down all the videos because countless Facebook users have uploaded the videos to their own accounts, taken from their own mobile devices. These are harder to censor than just a few viral videos attached to an external URL, which can be more easily restricted by Facebook’s artificial intelligence.

If you have a Facebook account, it’s likely that one of your friends has posted a video, showing a kitchen magnet or another small magnet sticking to their skin on the injection point.

However, when you Google the videos, our Big Tech Overlords only allow “fact-check” videos to rise to the top of the Google search function. The information manipulation can’t shove every video down the memory hole, and the more these videos are posted, the more people run out to test the phenomenon, verifying that it indeed is happening with at least some vaccine versions.

However, a review of the “fact-check” articles reveals that the censors are selectively fact-checking strawmen (a strawman is a fallacy in which someone invents a fake perspective before disagreeing with it).

Most of the fact-check articles assert that “magnets are not in the COVID-19 vaccine.” Please note, the videos that tens of thousands of people around the world have posted largely do not claim there are magnets in the vaccine. That magnets would be attracted to the injection spot does not require magnets to be in the vaccine. For example, there is not a magnet in your refrigerator, but magnets still stick to it. Furthermore, if magnets were in the vaccine, magnets on the skin would be repelled by the injection spots, not attracted to it.

Few have claimed, “magnets are in the vaccine.” In other words, the fact-checkers are checking facts that few have alleged, while overlooking a plausible explanation for why the magnets are sticking to the injection points.

Other factcheck articles claim that Bill Gates is not using vaccines to track people with microchips. Again, this is not being commonly alleged. All that has been alleged by the vast majority of people who have uploaded the videos are simply demonstrating that magnets stick to the skin after someone has been vaccinated.

Few have attempted to answer why this happens. The so-called “fact-checkers” have avoided answering the question as though they were touching a plague. They seem content on dispelling the conspiracy theories they themselves have manufactured while implying that countless people around the world are engaging in some kind of coordinated conspiracy.

Some attempts at ‘fact-checking deny that magnets are attracted to the skin after the vaccine injection. Dr. John Torres denied the claim – insisting that what your eyes are seeing aren’t real – for NBC News. In doing so, he cherry-picked one of the few videos alleging that the vaccine contains a microchip (watch below).

However, Dr. Torres needs to do his research. While he – quite unscientifically – claims that there is nothing in the vaccine that could attract a magnet, based upon nothing but the word of Big Pharma (critical thinking is lost on him), he fails to research carefully.

The phenomenon seems to be related to the use of superparamagnetic iron oxide nanoparticles (SPIONs) used to deliver the vaccine. While it is true that Big Pharma doesn’t advertise the use of SPIONs in their vaccines, it seems to be the only explanation for why many of us have friends who are not against the vaccine posting their bewildering videos. After all, those posting the videos have had the vaccines. They are not part of a grand conspiracy.

In a fact-check video by the BBC, a “magnet expert” claimed that this is similar to the ‘trick’ done by children, sticking pennies to their head. The trick works because of “surface tension and skin oils” and the rest of the videos are to be blamed on what the expert calls “trickery.” He did not point out, however, the most of the videos show perfectly ordinary people moving the magnet to different spots on their arm, without magnetic attraction. The magnet only sticks to the precise injection spot.

It is far more possible that fact-checkers, who have no more insight into vaccine development than the people seen in the magnet videos, simply aren’t privy to how the vaccine has been produced. The production is largely censored under the guise of patent law, and vaccine manufacturing methodology remains largely veiled from the public.

While it is common knowledge that several prominent vaccines do indeed contain aluminum, it is not in quantities large enough to attract a kitchen magnet. So why are the magnets sticking?

The vaccines almost certainly contain the previously mentioned (above) superparamagnet iron oxide nanoparticles. These nanoparticles serve as the cutting edge for drug absorption in the latest vaccines, and they have been used for radiotherapy, chemotherapy, and immunotherapy for years.  The severe side effects of such nanoparticles include immune depression or autoimmunity.

So why aren’t the fact-checkers considering superparamagnet iron oxide nanoparticles as the most logical – if not the only – explanation for the globally experienced phenomenon? Well, that’s simple; the fact-checkers have already claimed that the COVID-19 vaccines are not DNA vaccines, which use the SION particles for bodily absorption.

DNA vaccines, which are often referred to as the third-generation vaccines, use engineered DNA to induce an immunologic response in the host against viruses, like the Wuhan Flu. However, Big Pharma reps deny that their COVID-19 vaccines are DNA vaccines, but are instead messenger RNA (mRNA) vaccines and viral vector vaccines (both types have been approved for use by the CDC). Neither is currently known to use SIONs.

However, it appears there’s a first for everything. The most likely reason for the magnetism, which can only be denied if one believes in a sophisticated global conspiracy of ordinary people, is that the COVID-19 manufacturers have combined the epidemiological use of DNA, messenger-RNA, and viral vector vaccines in their manufacturing.

Because fact-checkers cannot be bothered to correct any of their previous fact-checks, it appears that they are forced to compile lie upon lie, with evidence disregarded no matter the insanity of it.




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