theEdi­tor H1N1 flu is well- planned Re: Thanks, Mr. Harper eu­gen­ics ex­per­i­ment

Seaway News - - NEWS -

Dear Ed­i­tor,

The fix is in. The con­trollers of the world, the elite who have brought us con­tin­u­ous wars, self-in­duced eco­nomic dis­as­ters, cor­rup­tion at ev­ery level of gov­ern­ment, dis­ease and poverty— to name a few— have pulled out all of the stops with their lat­est pro­pa­ganda stunt, the H1N1 flu virus.

The own­ers of the me­dia and the phar­ma­ceu­ti­cal com­pa­nies are the same peo­ple-and the me­dia is re­lent­less in re­peat­ing what so­ci­ety must do to pre­pare for this up­com­ing pan­demic. The news­pa­pers are full of sto­ries about H1N1, which are hav­ing the de­sired re­sult: to scare the pop­u­la­tion half to death and make it eas­ier to con­trol them.

This is not a new stunt by the way. It was tried, un­suc­cess­fully in 1976, when in the U. S. thou­sands were vac­ci­nated, with over 500 peo­ple con­tracted the par­a­lyz­ing Guil­lian-Barre syn­drome, and sev­eral peo­ple died. End re­sult: lots of peo­ple got the sea­sonal flu but the ones who took the vac­cine were put at a high risk.

From what I have read, we need to be more wor­ried about the po­ten­tially lethal ef­fects of the flu vac­cine and its danger­ous con­tents, more than we need to be wor­ried about the flu. All vac­ci­na­tions con­tain risk, but phar­ma­ceu­ti­cal com­pa­nies won’t have to worry about be­ing sued this time around. In the U. S. the law has been changed so that phar­ma­ceu­ti­cal com­pa­nies are im­mune from prose­cu­tion! No class action law­suits this time around.

It takes more than a few weeks to test a vac­cine; side ef­fects can oc­cur months or even years later. A good rule of thumb is to refuse any drug or vac­ci­na­tion that hasn’t been around for seven years. The his­tory of any drug is vi­tal.

I think that ‘ bi­o­log­i­cal war­fare’ us­ing vac­ci­na­tions is part of a eu­gen­ics ex­per­i­ment; it’s the cul­mi­na­tion of what peo­ple like David Rock­e­feller and his ilk have talked about at their se­cret meet­ings for the past 50 years.

Kevin Parkin­son, Corn­wall Dear Ed­i­tor,

I hate to burst your bub­ble Mr. Jack White, but the gov­ern­ment can­not place CBSA of­fi­cers at all First Na­tions’ en­trances into Canada. The rea­son is that there is only one First Na­tions’ land that spans the Canada and US bor­ders and that is Ak­wasasne. All other First Na­tions’ lands are in Canada al­ready; there­fore you can­not stop the peo­ple of th­ese lands from trav­el­ling any­where and any time they choose within Canada since they do not have to cross any bor­der as they are al­ready in Canada. Ak­wasasne and Corn­wall Is­land are the only en­trances into Canada from the USA that pass through a First Na­tions’ land; there­fore there is no need to build any new bor­der posts as all other en­trances into Canada from the USA are al­ready cov­ered.

John Brit­ton, Corn­wall

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