Let’s Eat the Young

This is a sick, sick society that would force an experimental gene therapy on its young for an illness that affects them less than the flu. The long-term effects of this gene therapy are unknown. There’s reason to believe it might affect fertility and give rise to a host of autoimmune disorders.

Of course, the young are incredible putzes, too. They should get together and blow the campus into smithereens for this kind of thing. But this is a defanged, infantilized generation. Unless their mommies protest, nothing will happen.

The “limited exceptions” listed in the message are, of course, the children of the rich donors. The same ones who have been attending normal schools while the children of the serfs sat in Zoom jail.

Anybody who feels the need to start on with “but other vaccines” is kindly asked not to bother. If you still need an explanation of why this isn’t like “the other vaccines,” you should seek it elsewhere.

22 thoughts on “Let’s Eat the Young”

  1. The pressure is on:

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      1. “The difference between eligible and forced is like the difference between sex and rape. It’s all in the consent.”

        Since the governments of the world have already stated that they fully intend to make these so-called vaccines mandatory, I would suggest that the difference between eligible and forced is time.

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  2. Children of rich donors don’t go to Rutgers. It’s very likely the religious exemptions they are talking about. My son is on the younger side of the cut off date at his school. He was missing some immunization which he was getting but later in the year. We received a very threatening letter from the school that he will be not be able to enter the school building unless he is vaccinated. And a paragraph later it said, “but if you can claim religious exemption, let us know, then you don’t have to do anything”.

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  3. You are wrong to refer to the COVID vaccine as “gene therapy”. Gene therapy alters your genes (DNA). None of the COVID vaccines do this. The Pfizer and Moderna vaccines use mRNA to tell your cells to build a protein (the spike protein on the surface of SARS-CoV-2). The mRNA does not enter the nucleus of the cell (where the DNA is) in order to do this and the process does not involve our own genes at all. I’m not quite sure why I’m bothering commenting though because it looks like neither you nor most of the other commenters care much about accuracy 😦

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    1. Sure. Let’s call it a therapy with genetic material intended to hijack your cells in order to produce proteins that will stimulate your immune system.

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      1. At no point did I say or suggest that this experimental gene therapy “alters your DNA.” Harvard considers mRNA to be gene therapy. I can find a link if needed. But of course it’s easier to attribute to me something I never said and then debate it.

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        1. To Clarissa: The definition of “gene therapy” is a therapy that alters your DNA, such as using CRISPR technology to insert/delete/edit parts of the genome. I would be genuinely interested to see your link that explains how the mRNA vaccines are classed as gene therapy.
          To Random Reader: Yes, that is accurate – I have no problem with your description. (The key difference is that the mRNA (genetic materials) doesn’t interact with our own genome and degrades very quickly; unlike gene therapy, which makes permanent changes to our DNA.)

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          1. It’s a therapy that introduces genetic material into your cells to change, create, or inhibit production of specific proteins. This has been possible before CRISPR, through the use of vector viruses used to make changes in how cells within the body produce particular proteins. So yes, in that sense it is a form of gene therapy because it does meet that definition: mRNA is genetic material introduced to the cell in order to make the cell produce the particular spike protein unique to COVID.

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            1. It is indisputable that these so-called vaccines have been called gene therapy by various scientists, including those who invented them. However, gene therapy sounds too ominous to a regular person, so it is best not to call it that if you want to have a high level of compliance from the general population. It also serves to have us all arguing about the words rather than the substance. I personally do appreciate the science behind these therapies, it is actually quite cool. But it does not mean that I would like to offer my body for this particular medical experiment. And if more people truly understood what is behind these vaccines, the history of the development of the mRNA therapies and their problems, as well as the accelerated process under which these particular “vaccines” were developed that skipped over important steps in safety testing, they would feel the same. Mind you, many would still be willing to take them as their fear of the virus is very great. It may even make good sense to do so for those over 70 or those with pre-existing conditions that put them in grave danger with this virus. I am not in principle opposed to mRNA therapies, but I am opposed to testing them on the entire population of the world by means of coercion.

              Going back to the original topic of your post, what Rutgers is doing is a form of coercion. Many students (majority) are going to gladly comply and will even put pressure on their peers who are hesitant. Unfortunately, the fear is so great that many people will now not feel safe unless everyone around them is vaccinated.

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              1. “Going back to the original topic of your post, what Rutgers is doing is a form of coercion.”

                If I were a final year student at a university that suddenly told me that I’d have to inject untested mRNA into my body for practically no reason other than to provide others with a false sense of security, I wouldn’t argue coercion, but breach of contract.

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              2. Unfortunately, knowing young people as I do, I’m very confident they won’t argue anything. This isn’t a generation that’s capable of protesting anything that the tech oligarchy and the figures of authority told them to.

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              3. That’s exactly my position, and I believe it’s very reasonable. If people want to take it, of course, they should. But nobody should be coerced because it’s not “like a regular vaccine.” It’s a very new technology. Nobody has the slightest idea what the long-term effects will be. If you are 70, that’s not a huge concern. But if you are 17, it absolutely is.

                Can anybody explain how what I’m saying is unreasonable?

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    2. As I said, I’m only repeating what my friends who are world recognized authorities in pharmaceutical sciences tell me. I have no knowledge of my own about this.

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    3. “wrong to refer to the COVID vaccine as “gene therapy”. ”

      Didn’t the CEO of Moderna do just that? It seems to have been scrubbed from google now… but what did he call it? It wasn’t a vaccine…

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      1. Here’s the problem with the use of the word “vaccine” to refer to mRNA shots. The absolute majority of people is completely convinced that it’s like a regular vaccine. A bit of the virus is introduced to stimulate an immune response. They have absolutely no idea that these COVID shots aren’t anything like that.

        So what’s less honest, referring to them as vaccines of gene therapy? Most people aren’t even remotely sophisticated enough to understand mRNA or protein spikes. So calling it a “vaccine” is enormously misleading. They think it’s “like a flu shot.” People who agree to this shot HAVE ABSOLUTELY NO IDEA that this is in any way different from chickenpox vaccine. This is why I insist that using the word “vaccine” is dishonest.

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  4. This may be illegal because of the terms of the Emergency Use Authorization. There’s a case going through in court regarding employment—I wouldn’t be surprised if someone also sues regarding education.

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