Breakthrough Accidental Discovery Raises New Concerns and Questions About COVID-19 mRNA Vaccines

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In 1928, scientist Alexander Fleming’s accidental discovery of penicillin marked a turning point in medical history. Now, another accidental discovery has scientists wondering whether we have turned another corner in history.

Kevin McKernan, a prominent scientist with 25 years of experience in genomics, recently stumbled upon a surprising revelation while trying to resolve a sequencing problem. To act as mRNA controls, he used Pfizer and Moderna Covid-19 bivalent vaccines, which were anonymously sent to him. Though these vaccines were expected to be pure mRNA, they contained a considerable amount of DNA in the background.

This unexpected discovery caused McKernan to go into “panic mode,” realizing that he did not allocate any time to investigate this matter. He believed that the world needed to know about this and expressed his concerns in a recent interview.

The recent data and New South Wales Health reports that show disproportionately high hospital and ICU admissions among vaccinated people raise questions about the effectiveness of the mRNA vaccines. Meanwhile, previously unseen rates of adverse events and injuries are being recorded in adverse event reporting systems worldwide.

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This accidental discovery is indeed a breakthrough that raises significant concerns and questions about the Covid-19 mRNA vaccines.

Recently released documents obtained under FOI show that while injection materials appear to stay at the injection site, lipid nanoparticles used in COVID-19 vaccines can in fact become distributed throughout the body, including to the liver, spleen, adrenal glands, ovaries, and testes.

However, it is important to note that COVID-19 vaccines do not alter DNA, according to the Australian Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA). mRNA vaccines use synthetic RNA to provide instructions to the body’s cells on how to produce the unique spike protein of the coronavirus. The RNA does not interfere with DNA in any way.

Nonetheless, a recent study involving human liver cells undertaken by geneticist Matt McKernan raised concerns that Pfizer’s mRNA is expressed as DNA within six hours. McKernan also discovered both linearized and circular DNA in the vaccine. The circular DNA, also known as plasmid DNA, should not be present.

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Further investigation by McKernan showed that the plasmid DNA found in the vaccines was viable and capable of transforming bacterial cells. This meant that the Pfizer and Moderna vaccines both contained DNA, and this has raised important questions about whether it could become part of the human genome.

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