The first thing you need to know is: pharmaceutical companies would develop and sell a vaccine to combat flying turtles if they could make money from it.
And shockingly, that point is relevant to the Ebola vaccine, because as yet I have seen no evidence that Ebola virus has ever been properly identified in any human being.
Therefore, there is no evidence anyone needs protection from the virus.
As I reported several days ago, chemist David Rasnick, PhD, has examined published literature on Ebola, and has concluded:
“I have examined in detail the literature on isolation and EMs [EM: electron microscope pictures] of both Ebola and Marburg viruses. I have not found any convincing evidence that Ebola virus (and for that matter Marburg) has been isolated from humans. There is certainly no confirmatory evidence of human isolation.”
Therefore, the need for an Ebola vaccine (even if you believe in the theory of vaccination) is completely unproven.
The vaccine would, if it worked, protect against a virus never conclusively IDed in a human.
Bombshell? You bet.
Rasnick stated that it appears the Ebola virus has been extracted from animals—in which case, some element of the virus could be placed in a vaccine.
Which element of the virus will that be? According to researchers at the US National Institutes of Health and two companies—Crucell and GSK—two genes from the Ebola virus will be inserted in the vaccine. That’s all. Just two genes.
These genes will be carried, in the vaccine, by another virus, most likely a chimpanzee adenovirus.
This chimp virus, researchers claim, will not reproduce in the body. It will simply unload its two-gene cargo and fade away.
Then, the two Ebola genes will somehow bring about the emergence of an Ebola-related protein, and the human immune system will produce antibodies against that protein.
Thus, immunity to Ebola will be created.
To say this will produce genuine immunity is highly speculative.
And again, since there is no proof anyone has ever isolated Ebola virus from a human, the production of antibodies is irrelevant.
It’s like saying, “I’ll sell you parts for your Chevy, even though you don’t own a Chevy.”
What about the dangers of the Ebola vaccine?
Second, what guarantee do we have that the carrier chimp virus won’t reproduce and proliferate in the body? We’re told it’s “not a problem.”
That’s what they always say. Vaccines are wonderful, safe and effective.
Barbara Loe Fisher, of the National Vaccine Information Center, reasonably estimates that there are 100,000 to 1.2 million adverse reactions to vaccines in the US every year. I would call that a problem.
Third, the process of genetic engineering, by which the two Ebola genes are inserted in the chimp virus…who can predict this will be done in a uniform and safe way, with every Ebola vaccine batch
Written by: JON RAPPOPORT – continue to THE DAILY SHEEPLE