After the doctor who discovered mRNA technology publicly warned about the risks of administering the experimental gene vaccine to young people, information about him was removed from Wikipedia, Life Site News reported.
Dr. Robert Malone, the creator of mRNA vaccine technology, discussed the serious safety concerns associated with the Pfizer and Moderna vaccine for COVID-19 (CHBV) in a podcast for the Dark Horse YouTube Channel on 10 June with evolutionary biologist Bret Weinstein and tech entrepreneur Steve Kirsch, which a Japanese biodistribution study by Pfizer questioned the lab’s data.
That study, which was released by viral immunologist Dr. Byram Bridle, showed that the lipid nanoparticles in the vaccine did not remain in the deltoid muscle where they were injected, as claimed by the vaccine developers, but circulated throughout the body and accumulated in high concentrations in organs and tissues, including the spleen, bone marrow, liver, adrenal glands and, in “fairly high concentrations,” in the ovaries.
Malone further stated that the FDA (Food and Drug Administration) was aware that the peak proteins were biologically active, that they could travel from the site of application and cause very dangerous adverse events.
Later, on 23 June, Dr. Malone issued further warnings on Fox News’ “Tucker Carlson Tonight”, where he also stated the risks of administering the experimental vaccine to young people, asserting that risk-benefit analyses are not being done and contradicting reports that the vaccine’s manufacturers had provided.
But censure was not long in coming for the creator of the technology used by Pfizer and Moderna, and within days of the Dark Horse podcast being published, his name and his role in the discovery of RNA transfection were removed from the Wikipedia article on “RNA vaccine.”
A snippet of the Wikipedia article for 14 June contains Dr. Malone’s information, but two days later it is edited and there is no longer any trace of his name, and the site now states that mRNA technology was researched by Jon Wolff, a collaborator of Malone’s in 1990, and the key discovery in the development of mRNA vaccines is credited to Katalin Karikó.
Dr. Malone invented mRNA vaccines in 1988 while working at the Salk Institute in San Diego, USA. He also has extensive experience in vaccine research and development, gene therapy, biodefence, and immunology. In his analyses, he questions the information from the manufacturing laboratories, claiming that there is still not enough data for anyone to make an informed decision about receiving vaccines.
The 66-year-old biochemist Karikó is, unlike Dr. Malone, a public advocate of experimental vaccines, who told The Guardian that he never doubted the mRNA vaccine would work.
But it is Karikó’s senior vice-president position at BioNTech RNA Pharmaceuticals that is the most controversial. Since BioNTech partnered with Pfizer to develop, produce and distribute the experimental COVID-19 vaccine, it is clearly in Wikipedia’s interest to mention only his name in the article.
As reported on 23 February by Just the News, Wikipedia co-founder Larry Sanger is trying to launch an alternative to the website, as it has become so much an advocate of left-wing “propaganda” that it “completely ignores any conservative, libertarian, or critical treatment of the subject.”
Sanger stated that a decade ago, as leftists advanced through institutions, Wikipedia became one of those influential institutions, and they basically took over the site.