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The vaccine industry is a dense financial web that ties together some of the most dubious characters in the Covidian universe, some very well-known, several less so. In this article we join a few dots between certain key players who positioned themselves very carefully in preparation for the Plandemic.

So deeply entwined are the players in this theatre, we are merely scratching the surface, but there are many aspects of the relationships described below that are easy and important to understand. Readers should click on the links (highlighted in red type) for more details and information. 

Doctor Anthony Fauci is the Chief Medical Adviser to the US President. He is also a serial vaccine profiteer, has extensive financial interests in patented medicines, is extremely rich and a borderline psychotic in love with seeing his face on the tv.

In 2020, hyping the Covid threat on television became his full-time job as his colleagues in the vaccination industry drummed up the hysteria necessary to permit the worldwide sale of their dangerous experimental products. Fauci’s professional demise is nigh, however, after it emerged that he had personally signed off on funding for dubious Coronavirus research at the notorious Wuhan lab from which many believe the virus “escaped”. We shall return to this individual after meeting a few of his colleagues.  


Across the Atlantic, Sir Patrick Vallance is the Chief Scientific Adviser to the UK government and a senior SAGE adviser. He came to his government job after 12  years working for Pharmaceutical giant Glaxo Smith Kline, who produced the brain-damaging Swine-flu vaccine and who are “business partners” with Pfizer, one of several Covid-vaccine producers making billions from the current “pandemic”.

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Starting July 30, every Minnesotan who gets vaccinated will get $100! All you have to do is roll up your sleeves.


President Biden on Thursday called on state and local governments to use funds from his $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan to offer $100 payments to individuals in order to incentivize coronavirus vaccinations.

The payments would be offered to newly vaccinated Americans to provide “an extra incentive to boost vaccination rates, protect communities, and save lives,” the Treasury Department said in an announcement Thursday afternoon.

“Treasury stands ready to give technical assistance to state and local governments so that they may use the funds effectively to support increased vaccination in their communities, and Treasury will partner with the Department of Health and Human Services throughout this effort,” it said.

The $1.9 trillion coronavirus relief law, which Biden signed in March, included $350 billion in funding to assist state, territorial and local governments in battling the impacts of the coronavirus pandemic.

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Nike, Coca-Cola, others reportedly lobbying against Uighur Chinese labor bill

Nike and Coca-Cola are among a number of companies seeking to water down a bill that would ban imports from a region of China where products are made through forced labor by minority Muslim groups being held in detention camps, according to a report.

The bill, called the Uyghur Forced Labor Prevention Act, would forbid the import of a variety of materials from the Xinjiang region of China, in an effort to crack down on human rights abuses, the New York Times reported on Sunday.

It passed the House in September by a 406-3 vote and has enough support to pass the Senate.

Xinjian produces materials like cotton, sugar, coal and tomatoes and also supplies workers for Chinese clothing factories.

Lobbyists trying to weaken the bill say they condemn the use of forced labor and the acts of cruelty on groups like the Uighurs in Xinjiang but that the legislation could seriously disrupt supply chains in China.

The Congressional-Executive Commission on China released a report in March that listed a number of companies with suspected ties to forced labor, including Nike, Coca-Cola, Adidas, Calvin Klein, Campbell Soup Company, Costco, H&M, Patagonia and Tommy Hilfiger.

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Wednesday’s ‘megathrust’ magnitude 8.2 quake was Alaska’s largest in more than 50 years

No serious damage reported after coastal residents temporarily sought higher ground
This graphic shows the location and preliminary magnitude of an earthquake that struck at 10:15 p.m. Wednesday, July 28, 2021.(Alaska’s News Source Weather Team)
By Megan Pacer and Lauren Maxwell
Published: Jul. 29, 2021 at 10:47 PM PDT|Updated: 19 minutes ago

ANCHORAGE, Alaska (KTUU) – A magnitude 8.2 earthquake struck off the coast of the Alaska Peninsula Wednesday night, sending coastal communities for higher ground and generating a small tsunami wave, but no major damage.

It was Alaska’s largest earthquake since 1965, when a magnitude 8.7 earthquake struck at the Rat Islands in the Aleutian Chain. The state’s largest earthquake to date remains the magnitude 9.2 Good Friday earthquake of 1964.

Wednesday’s quake struck about 64 miles southeast of Perryville at 10:15 p.m. and triggered a tsunami warning for much of the Gulf of Alaska coast. The U.S. Geological Survey reported it was about 20 miles deep. The earthquake did produce a small tsunami — with waves between 0.4-0.7 feet in some coastal communities — but the warning was canceled about two hours later.

No serious damage has been reported, according to Jeremy Zidek, spokesperson for the Alaska Division of Homeland Security and Emergency Management.

Before the all-clear, coastal towns from Sand Point on the Aleutian Chain to Seward and Homer on the Kenai Peninsula evacuated residents to higher ground, with local schools opening as shelters. In Homer, Police Chief Mark Robl said about 2,000 people were evacuated off the roughly 4.5-mile long Homer Spit.

In the summer, the Spit’s many RV campgrounds and sections for tent camping fill up with tourists from the Lower 48 and elsewhere in Alaska alike.

“We had some good campground hosts out there who started going around telling those folks who didn’t know what the tsunami system was and what they should do, and it was actually a pretty orderly evacuation,” Robl said.

Cars evacuate off the Homer Spit after the community got a tsunami warning the evening of Wednesday, July 28, 2021 following a magnitude 8.2 earthquake off the Alaska Peninsula.(Photo courtesy Crisi Osier Matthews)

In Sand Point, where potential tsunami activity was projected to start first, police department administrator Denise Mobeck sounded the alarm for her community herself.

The tsunami warning alarm is not automatic in Sand Point, she explained, so she went to the building where it’s located to activate it.

Mobeck was in bed when she first felt the quake.

“It started getting stronger and stronger,” she said. “And I ended up going out into the living room because I started hearing glass break.”

She said it felt like the earthquake lasted about two minutes.

In Perryville, the community closest to the quake’s epicenter, Sarah Kosbruk caught her vehicles being violentely jostled in her driveway on film.


Kushner set to travel to Saudi Arabia, with eyes on Israel normalization Outgoing White House adviser said seeking additional Mideast wins before Biden’s January inauguration; will meet crown prince in Neom, where Netanyahu, Pompeo met him last week

White House Senior Adviser Jared Kushner during a meeting in the Cabinet Room at the White House in Washington, DC on October 23, 2017. Right: Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman attends a meeting with Lebanon's Christian Maronite patriarch on November 14, 2017, in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. (Photos by Jabin Botsford/The Washington Post via Getty Images; Fayez Nureldine/AFP/Getty Images)

White House adviser Jared Kushner will travel to Saudi Arabia this week, in an apparent last-ditch effort to broker a normalization deal between the kingdom and Israel, according to a report on Sunday.

Kushner will meet Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman in Neom — the Red Sea city where Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu last week held a secret rendezvous with the prince, alongside US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo.

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NHS Nurses tell expectant mother that they “will PCR test her baby once it’s born as it is no longer her property” when not in her abdomen

A video recorded by the partner of an expectant mother waiting to give birth in hospital has been released showing NHS nurses harassing the mother to consent to allowing them to perform a Covid-19 PCR test once the baby is born.

The expectant mother, who is clearly distressed at the request is told by the NHS nurses that they will perform the PCR test on the baby as it is no longer the mother’s property when not in her abdomen.

The intrusive PCR test involves sticking a swab as far up the nose as humanly possible and is an extremely uncomfortable procedure for adults, let alone new born babies.

You can see the video in full below…

NHS Nurses tell expectant mother that they “will PCR test her baby once it’s born as it is no longer her property” when not in her abdomen


Majority of Covid patients in hospital may have been admitted for OTHER ailments before testing positive, leaked NHS data suggests

Medical workers move a patient between ambulances outside of the Royal London Hospital in London, Britain, January 27, 2021. ©  REUTERS/Toby Melville/File Photo
Over 50% of Covid patients in England tested positive only after being hospitalised – likely for other reasons – leaked NHS data has suggested, raising questions about the true impact the virus is having on the healthcare system.

The previously hidden figures, covering all NHS trusts in England, showed that as of last week, only 44% of those classified as Covid patients had tested positive for the virus by the time they were admitted to hospital. Despite broad public testing for the disease, an incredible 56% of Covid hospitalisations involve already-admitted patients who were administered routine Covid tests, the Telegraph reported. Forty-three percent of Covid-positive patients were identified within two days of admission, while 13% were flagged in the following days and weeks. 

According to the outlet, health officials were instructed last month to begin placing Covid patients into two categories: those who were in hospital primarily because of the virus, and those who were admitted for other reasons. However, the NHS has so far withheld this data from the public. 

With the majority of Covid patients being diagnosed after admission – in some cases weeks later – the leaked data points to the possibility that the virus may only have a minor or negligible role in many hospitalisations blamed on coronavirus. 

The leaked figures also suggest that a large number of Covid hospitalisations are the result of nosocomial transmission, meaning that healthcare facilities – rather than restaurants, stadiums, schools, or other public venues – may be driving up infections requiring medical care. 

Ultimately, the NHS leak indicates that many Covid patients are actually in hospital for non-Covid reasons, especially when one considers the widespread and regular use of PCR tests, Professor Carl Heneghan, director of the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine at the University of Oxford, told the Telegraph. 

“When people hear about hospitalisations with Covid, they will assume that Covid is the likely cause, but this data shows something quite different – this is about Covid being detected after tests were looking for it,” he said, adding that the current data being fed to the public could lead to “false conclusions” and exaggerate the virus’ actual impact on the NHS. 

Heneghan described the leaked figures as “incredibly important” and urged the government to stop withholding such data.

Tory MP Graham Brady issued a similar call for greater transparency, noting that even after 18 months of the health crisis, the government has failed to make detailed information about hospital admissions publicly available on a regular basis. 

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EXCLUSIVE: Covid cases are falling in EVERY age group in England and fastest in 20-somethings in ‘very good’ sign that third wave has been beaten as daily cases drop for the SEVENTH day in a row

  • EXCLUSIVE: Department of Health data shows Covid cases are now falling in every age group in England
  • They are dropping fastest among adults in their twenties, by around 15 per cent in a day
  • And are also falling among over-80s who have all received at least two doses of the Covid vaccineCoronavirus cases are now falling across all age groups, according to official data which boosts hopes that the end of England’s third wave may now be in sight.

    Top scientists advising the Government warned it was ‘almost inevitable’ daily infections would spiral to 100,000 next month, with one even warning they could reach double this figure.

    But in an unexpected twist which has puzzled scientists, cases have actually fallen every day for the past week — with yesterday’s count being just half of what it was a week ago.


    Department of Health data today revealed that infection rates are now ticking downwards in every age group in England, dipping fastest among twenty-somethings.

    Experts said the downturn in cases was a ‘very good’ sign because it adds to mounting evidence that the third wave is in retreat. But they cautioned more data was needed before they could be certain the drop is permanent, and cases won’t tick up again following July 19 ‘Freedom Day’.

    In another glimmer of hope, researchers also believe England’s hospitalisations will start to fall by the end of the week — mirroring a similar trend as seen in Scotland.

    Figures show admission rates are already falling in Scotland, where cases began to drop around eight days after the country’s football team were knocked out of Euro 2020. Likewise, England’s drop in Covid infections began on July 19 — eight days after the Three Lions lost on penalties in an historic final against Italy.   

    Several members of SAGE have said a fall in Covid admissions would mark the beginning of the end of the third wave. But the number of infected patients needing medical care is still rising — albeit at a slower rate than it was.

    It comes after a senior Government minister last night claimed Covid’s grip on the UK was ‘all over bar the shouting’. Pointing to the consistent declining trend in infections, they added: ‘Covid is on the point of becoming something you live with.’

    But SAGE modeller Professor Mike Tildesley today said the pandemic isn’t all over ‘quite yet’ and warned the effects of Freedom Day are still yet to be seen in the data.

    Boris Johnson said it was ‘too early’ to draw conclusions about the fall in the number of people testing positive for the virus.

    It came as Britain recorded another 27,734 Covid cases today, down 37 per cent in a week for the seventh day in a row. But hospitalisations still rose and deaths increased by a quarter week-on-week. 

    In other Covid news:

    • Ministers backed dropping quarantine rules for fully-vaccinated travellers from the EU and US today, as well as expats who received their inoculations abroad;
    • And announced cruise holidays will be back on the cards from next month, allowing Britons to again board ships bound for popular European holiday destinations;
    • It came as angry Britons continued flying to Spain today despite warnings the country could be moved to the ‘amber-plus’ list leaving them facing 10-day quarantine upon their return;
    • Amid Britain’s Covid cases continuing to fall SAGE advisers said the crisis hasn’t ended ‘quite yet’ adding the seven days of falling cases could be down to people being unwilling to get tested for their holidays; 
    • Office for National Statistics report today found Covid survivors who get re-infected have lower viral loads than when they first became unwell, which may help stop the virus from spreading;
    • And NHS England to get its first ever female boss after Departing chief executive Sir Simon Stevens’ deputy beats former Test and Trace boss Dido Harding to the top role.

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