As you may have noticed by now, it’s incredibly difficult to get vaccine fanatics to change their minds about the experimental mRNA COVID shots. But we are finally starting to see some cracks in the narrative.
Some people who have been downright antagonistic toward all of us vaccine skeptics are starting to change their minds. Scott Adams, for example, the creator of the “Dilbert” comic who is considered a public intellectual by some people for reasons I’ve never understood, recently threw his hands up in defeat. And he’s not the only one.
Scott Adams lives his life very publicly, by doing a daily one-hour video podcast, which is apparently very popular. And he’s been incredibly nasty to his own fans who have suggested to him that maybe, just possible, things like shaking your duvet too vigorously or eating ham are not the actual causes of all the sudden deaths, heart attacks, strokes, sexual sterilizations, and neurological disorders that we’ve seen since the rollout of the COVID shots.
Adams called more than one of his own female fans a “stupid c***” because they were not following science on the shots like he did. Because he’s a public intellectual and stuff.
Since Adams lives his life so publicly, he’s been sort of a lab rat to many of who never switched our brains off when it came to the COVID shots. After getting multiple injections of government health juice because he “followed reason and science,” Adams’s health has seriously declined. He breaks out in weird rashes all the time. He can’t exercise. He has trouble even walking up the stairs at his house all of a sudden. He says he’s in constant physical and psychological pain.
The pain is so extreme that Adams said on one podcast that he plans to kill himself in 2023 if his inexplicable symptoms don’t go away. Gee, what could be causing the vaccinated Scott Adams to go through such misery? Has he been shaking his duvet too vigorously? Maybe it’s climate change?
It looks like it’s too late for Scott Adams. He’s in total agony because he intellectualized himself into getting the shots, but at least he’s now changed his mind. Perhaps his story will change some other people’s minds as well, before they allow themselves to be injected.
Another public intellectual – a real intellectual in this case, in my opinion – who seems to be changing his mind about the shots is Ron Unz. He was the founder of Wall Street Analytics back in the 1980s and is the chief editor at the Unz Review. His website, if you’ve never seen it, is a true bastion of free speech. The writers there cover topics that are considered taboo in modern America for some reason.
Unlike Scott Adams, Ron Unz has not been completely nasty to those of us who are skeptical about the shots. He has, however, been a pretty fierce defender of the shots.
Unz is now starting to change his mind, it looks like, after reading the new book, “Turtles All the Way Down: Vaccine Science and Myth.” Vaccines have been given mythological status in modern society. We were all taught in school that vaccines wiped out horrible diseases like polio. And the elimination of these awful diseases definitely didn’t have anything to do with industrialized nations developing flush toilets, sewage systems, refrigeration, access to fresh foods, and – most importantly – soap.
But none of the myths about vaccines are true, which you’ll realize if you give this book a chance. For example, you probably remember being taught in school that vaccines are tested in double-blind studies. One group of people is given a real shot, another group is given a placebo with a saline shot, and then they compare results. Sounds familiar, right?
That never happens with vaccine testing. As Ron Unz recently noted:
“A new treatment is considered safe if its rate of harmful side-effects is no worse than those of previously approved versions rather than no treatment at all, an illogical approach that seems to make little sense. Thus, the supposed safety and efficacy of current vaccines has only been established relative to a long series of their predecessors.”
In other words, a vaccine is declared “safe and effective” if it is not more harmful than a previous vaccine. There’s no double-blind testing in the “science” of modern vaccine safety. “Turtles All the Way Down” is definitely worth reading, especially if it can change the mind of an intellectually honest thinker like Ron Unz. Or you could watch Scott Adams complain about his symptoms. For my money, the book is much more interesting.