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Just putting this out there. “You Deserve to Know the Truth. You Deserve to Live. This is Real.”—The FLCCC News Capsule for October 1, 2023.

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Just putting this out there. “You Deserve to Know the Truth. You Deserve to Live. This is Real.”—The FLCCC News Capsule for October 1, 2023.

Below are articles from the FLCCC. You make the call.

There isn’t a question anymore. Not even one.

Vaccines (for any disease) manufactured using the mRNA platform are toxic and life-threatening. They are not only injurious—causing long-term, disabling conditions—but they can be (and are) deadly.

FLCCC president and chief medical officer Dr. Pierre Kory has written a Substack series of such critical urgency that, if widely read and circulated, will most certainly save lives. (See links below.)

In stunning detail and supported by rigorous medical evidence and first person accounts, Dr. Kory lays out the dangers to human health posed by even one mRNA vaccine injection. The timeliness of these consequential essays cannot be overstated since the airwaves and the internet are being bombarded right now with images of happy people, smiling their way through life after having submitted to the COVID vaccine. It’s a lie.

“This series blows wide open what the pharmaceutical companies, the regulatory agencies and even cowardly providers in the medical community know about the COVID shots but will not speak aloud,” said Dr. Kory. “The mRNA technology is immensely toxic and can produce long term injuries and death. Even with the medical evidence mounting, media and institutional censorship around the toxicity of the COVID shots continues unabated. You deserve to know the truth. You deserve to live. This is real.”

REPORTS FROM THE FRONT LINES OF THE VACCINE CATASTROPHE by Dr. Pierre Kory

💉PART 1 is HERE. 💉PART 2 is HERE. 💉PART 3 is HERE. 💉PART 4 is HERE.

BOTTOM LINE: mRNA technology must be pulled from the market—IMMEDIATELY. No person on earth should line up for this shot.

(NOTE: The current shot actually “targets” a nearly extinct variant.)

EDITOR’S NOTE: ✍🏼

Let’s let the numbers speak for themselves.

A few weeks ago, Ed Dowd, a former BlackRock executive, founder of Phinance Technologies and the author of Cause Unknown: The Epidemic of Sudden Deaths in 2021 and 2022, issued a shocking new 22 page report which studied cardiovascular deaths in the UK.

Speaking to journalist Naomi Wolf, Dowd said, “We observed a 13 per cent increase above normal trend line in 2020, 30 per cent in 2021 and forty-four per cent in 2022. Anything above 3 standard deviations is a signal —a 3.8 standard deviation is the same as you getting hit by lightning once in your lifetime. When I say ten standard deviations, this is an improbable event from the norm. Ten [standard deviations from the norm] is crazy.”

“We are seeing signals like this across all different databases all the time….At this point I’m just mad because we are talking into the wind.”

Yes, Ed. We know exactly how that feels. —JK


Here is more evidence from our Dr. Been in this episode of Long (COVID) Story Short that the COVID shots —and COVID infection itself—can cause cardiac cell mitochondrial damage due to the spike protein.

“In this lecture we first discuss the general structure and function of mitochondria,” said Dr. Been. “Then, we’ll discuss a first-of-its-kind study from Taiwan that demonstrates mitochondrial damage in cardiac pericyte cells when presented with the S1 part of the spike protein.” Certainly a must-watch.


Our “Here’s a Thought” columnist Jenna McCarthy ponders the issue of trust when it comes to the COVID lies to which we have been exposed.

First, Jenna writes of what we have been told.

“COVID vaccines are safe and effective. It’s just two weeks to flatten the curve. You should do it to protect Grandma. Vaccinated people do not carry the virus. The lab leak theory is bogus. Ivermectin is a useless horse dewormer. We just need to reach herd immunity. Screw your freedom.”

Then she asks—and rightly answers—her own questions.

“How could our public officials possibly earn back our trust? Oh, I don’t know. Maybe they could start by not lying to us day after day?”

Yep. That would be a very good start. Read Jenna’s entire essay HERE.


On Wednesday’s FLCCC Weekly Webinar, host Betsy Ashton and our Dr. Paul Marik welcomed two featured guests from our FLCCC family—neurologist Dr. Suzanne Gazda along with one of the world’s premier medical educators, Dr. Mobeen Syed.

The discussion was focused around the prevention and treatment of one of the leading causes of death in the United States—Alzheimer’s Disease and dementia. “It’s never too early or too late to take action and reduce the likelihood of developing dementia,” said Dr. Gazda.

Of special interest:

💊 Dr. Been’s presentation of the results of a study in mice showed how Intermittent Fasting (IF) can make a significantly positive impact on those with Alzhiemers. This is totally astonishing!

💊 Dr. Gazda provided numerous strategies for prevention and management of Alzheimer’s Disease and dementia. From a precision medicine approach to dementia and photobiomodulation to detecting biomarkers for Alzheimers and the impact of music on cognitive decline, Dr. Gazda imparted a wealth of information for anyone interested in the latest advances in the field of dementia.


Did you know that Vitamin C plays a vital role in the treatment of sepsis?

Vitamin C is anti-inflammatory and anti-thrombotic; it supports microcirculation, immune function, and the lymphatic system; plus it promotes wound healing.

Here is a short video of Vitamin C’s incredible healing powers. Also, read through our comprehensive guide to inpatient and outpatient sepsis care.


In this episode of Whole Body Health, our Dr. J.P. Saleeby discusses the link between the thyroid gland and the gut, and how this can impact chronic diseases such as long COVID.

Dr. Saleeby says that because the thyroid is instrumental to metabolism, negative impacts to your health can occur if that function is interrupted by COVID, long COVID or by the COVID shots. Also discussed is how bacteria in your gut can affect thyroid health.


Adess Singh learned of the importance of vitamin D in reducing the impact of COVID from doctors and academicians online.

Mr. Singh presented the data to the Minister of Health for Punjab, but politics (not from the government) got in the way. Watch this very interesting MyStory.


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Quick Hits: Today’s Top Stories.

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Article was first printed  here on the Morning Dispatch. here.

Happy Wednesday! Start your day off with impeccable vibes by watching 22-year-old Cubs prospect Christopher Morel hit a 417-foot home run in his first-ever major league at bat before a roaring Wrigley Field crowd.

Quick Hits: Today’s Top Stories

  • Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Oregon, Idaho, and Kentucky held their primary elections last night ahead of November’s midterms. Some highlights:
    • Pennsylvania Lt. Gov. John Fetterman sailed to victory over Rep. Conor Lamb in the Democratic U.S. Senate primary. He will face either Dr. Mehmet Oz or Dave McCormick in the general election; the Republican primary was too close to call as of this newsletter and is likely headed to an automatic recount.
    • Rep. Ted Budd defeated former Gov. Pat McCrory in North Carolina’s Republican U.S. Senate primary. He will face former state Supreme Court Chief Justice Cheri Beasley, a Democrat, in November.
    • Also in North Carolina, beleaguered GOP Rep. Madison Cawthorn was narrowly defeated by state Sen. Chuck Edwards.
    • Trump-backed state Rep. Doug Mastriano easily won Pennsylvania’s Republican gubernatorial primary, and will face Josh Shapiro—currently the state’s Democratic attorney general—in the general election.
    • Idaho’s Republican Gov. Brad Little was renominated, fending off a primary challenge from Janice McGeachin, the state’s Trump-backed lieutenant governor.
  • Ukrainian forces that had held out in a Mariupol steel plant for months laid down their arms on Tuesday, ending a battle for the city that tied up Russian forces, slowing Russian advances elsewhere. Ukraine hopes to organize a prisoner exchange to return the more than 260 Ukrainian fighters from Russian custody.
  • Senior White House officials told reporters on Tuesday the Biden administration is planning to ease some sanctions on Venezuelan oil in an effort to both increase global supply and encourage negotiations between President Nicolas Maduro’s government and the U.S.-backed opposition. The move will potentially allow Chevron to restart operations in the country, and let European companies divert more Venezuelan crude back to Europe.
  • The Food and Drug Administration announced Tuesday it is amending the emergency use authorization of Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine to allow children between the ages of 5 and 11 to receive a booster dose at least five months after their initial shots. A CDC panel will meet later this week to make its formal recommendation.
  • Nestlé—the parent company of Gerber baby food—said it will begin flying extra baby formula to the United States from Switzerland and the Netherlands after the FDA announced it would be more “flexible” allowing imports from overseas producers in light of ongoing shortages. The company is prioritizing formula made for children with allergies, but ramping up production across the board.
  • The Census Bureau reported Tuesday that U.S. retail sales increased 0.9 percent in April, a drop from the 1.4 percent month-over-month increase in March but the fourth straight month of growth. The statistic is not adjusted for inflation, however, so higher prices likely accounted for much of the increase.
  • The Chinese Communist Party’s near-total lockdown of Shanghai appears to be nearing an end, with select stores and manufacturers allowed to resume activity in recent days as local officials report community Omicron transmission has slowed. Hundreds of thousands of people reportedly remain in mandatory isolation—either in facilities or at home—as the country continues to pursue a zero-COVID strategy.
  • The Department of Justice is suing businessman and Republican fundraiser Steve Wynn in an effort to force him to register as a foreign agent, alleging he lobbied Trump in 2017—on behalf of the Chinese government—to extradite a businessman who had criticized the Chinese Communist Party.

Pennsylvania Senate Too Close to Call

We’ll have to wait at least one more day—and probably more than that—to update the narrative about former President Donald Trump’s lasting grip on the Republican Party. After helping J.D. Vance win a come-from-behind victory in Ohio last month, Trump’s next big test was in Pennsylvania, where he endorsed TV personality Dr. Mehmet Oz over businessman and former Treasury official Dave McCormick and commentator Kathy Barnette to replace retiring Sen. Pat Toomey. As of this writing, the race remained too close to call.

McCormick—an Army veteran who went on to serve in the Bush administration and as CEO of a large hedge fund—led for almost the entire night, blowing his sagging late poll numbers out of the water. But Oz hung around and finally surpassed McCormick around midnight, when more than 90 percent of the vote had come in. When we hit send on this newsletter, Oz led by 0.2 percentage points—about 2,700 votes—with 94 percent of the electorate tabulated.

North Carolina Says Goodbye to Madison, Hello to Ted

North Carolina Rep. Madison Cawthorn. (Photo By Tom Williams / CQ-Roll Call, Inc via Getty Images.)

In North Carolina, at least, actions may still have consequences. Rep. Madison Cawthorn—the 26-year-old who embarrassed his fellow Republicans with stories about being invited to orgies and witnessing cocaine use, labeled Ukrainian President Volodymy Zelensky a “thug,” was caught trying to carry a loaded gun onto a plane (twice), encouraged activists to “lightly threaten” members of Congress over 2020 election claims, was charged for driving with a revoked license, and faced accusations of insider trading from a GOP colleague and of sexual harassment from multiple women—lost to a primary challenger on Tuesday.

Cawthorn had several built-in advantages as an incumbent, plus support from former President Donald Trump and strong fundraising numbers. But in addition to the aforementioned scandals, Cawthorn earned himself some high-powered Republican enemies—GOPposition, if you will—when he briefly sought to leave his district for another one, before returning to the 11th when redistricting made it what he thought would be an easier win. “He made a self-interested calculation,” J. Michael Bitzer, a politics and history professor at North Carolina’s Catawba College, told The Dispatch. “That, I would have to believe, would leave a sour taste in voters’ mouths.”

While Cawthorn was exploring other options, state Sen. Chuck Edwards entered the race. The more traditional 61-year-old businessman ran primarily on securing the border, balancing the budget, pursuing energy independence, and improving education—and he picked up a few key endorsements in the process. “There’s no one thing that put me in a position to where [for] the first time in my career I’m opposing a sitting Republican,” GOP Sen. Thom Tillis—also of North Carolina—told CNN, explaining his disdain for Cawthorn. “I’ve never done it. But it’s the totality. It’s a lack of seriousness.” Tillis endorsed Edwards, and a super PAC aligned with the senator spent more than $1 million on ads opposing the 26-year-old representative.

Republican Self-Sabotage?

The McCormick-Oz race may still be too close to call, but the other high-profile GOP election in Pennsylvania last night very much wasn’t. State Rep. Doug Mastriano—whom Trump endorsed last weekend—ran away with the gubernatorial primary, securing 44 percent of the vote to former Rep. Lou Barletta’s 20 percent and Bill McSwain’s 16 percent.

Audrey was at Mastriano HQ last night, and drove home from Pennsylvania at 1 a.m. to make sure this story was up on the site today.

Mastriano is popular among Republican primary voters, but he may have a … bit of an electability problem come November.

Winning the general election will be no cakewalk for Mastriano in a state that in the past has skewed more purple than red. An ardent supporter of Trump, Mastriano attended the “Save America” march that preceded the storming of the U.S. Capitol last year, and was subpoenaed by the House Select Committee investigating the events of January 6 for his efforts to overturn the results of the 2020 presidential election. Both Sabato’s Crystal Ball and the Cook Political Report had initially rated the general election race a tossup but changed the race to “leans Democrat” after Mastriano’s victory.

 

Worth Your Time

  • John McWhorter’s latest New York Times column argues we need multiple terms to describe the many different concepts “racism” has come to encompass. “We increasingly apply the term in reference both to violent hate crimes and to the fact that, for example, in the aggregate, Black students don’t perform as well on standardized tests as some of their counterparts,” he writes. “But while we tend to use the term ‘racism’ for both things, it isn’t readily obvious to most how both prejudice and a differential in performance are versions of the same thing, referred to with one word. One of the thorniest aspects of today’s race debate is that we have come to apply that word to a spread of phenomena so vast as to potentially confuse even the best-intended of people.”
  • McDonalds’ decision to permanently pull out of Russia is about a lot more than just burgers and fries, Ian Birrell argues at UnHerd. “Removal of the Golden Arches from Moscow spotlights the arrival of another Cold War between democracy and dictatorship,” he writes. “For the moment, it is focused on Russia after Putin’s atrocities in Ukraine. But his allies in China are looking hungrily at Taiwan as they watch this war play out—another reason why this fight is so important. The retrenchment by McDonalds comes after the pandemic focused corporate minds on the pitfalls of long supply chains while exposing how Beijing’s rulers could not be trusted after a global battle broke out against a mysterious new disease that emerged within its borders. Even now, they resist global efforts to discover the truth about Covid’s origins. Russia was already cutting itself off from the West—like China—with a war on foreign media and technology firms to protect the ruling circle of thieves even before the imposition of wartime sanctions and exodus of foreign firms. Now McDonalds is the perfect illustration of how Ukraine’s existential struggle for survival is accelerating the divide between autocracies and liberal democracies.”

Presented Without Comment

Twitter avatar for @JacobRubashkinJacob Rubashkin @JacobRubashkin

Madison Cawthorn could run for president in 2070 and he would be younger than Joe Biden was in 2020.

Liam Donovan @LPDonovan

Magnanimity is wise when you have another 40+ years left for a comeback https://t.co/vXLQ76j0jy

Also Presented Without Comment

Twitter avatar for @nycsouthpawsouthpaw @nycsouthpaw

For every week’s tactical Republican message, the State of Florida gets a new criminal law. https://t.co/fcXGaK0C1E

ABC News @ABC

People who protest in front of private residences in Florida can face jail time and fines under a bill signed by Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis. https://t.co/YCA2uT0sWM

Toeing the Company Line

  • In Tuesday’s Uphill, Haley outlines a bill congressional Democrats will attempt to pass in the wake of Saturday’s mass shooting. “The legislation would create dedicated domestic terrorism offices in the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), Department of Justice, and the FBI,” she notes. “But Republicans and some progressives have raised concerns that new authorities could infringe on Americans’ civil liberties.”
  • Political scientist Yascha Mounk returned to The Remnant on Tuesday for a conversation with Jonah about his new book on sustaining diverse democracies. What are the true dangers of tribalism and populism? What does healthy patriotism look like?
  • David’s latest French Press (🔒) takes the Heritage Foundation to task for opposing Congress’ latest Ukraine aid package. “The sheer pettiness of the objections—especially in light of the urgency of the tactical and strategic situation—is remarkable,” he argues. “The Ukraine aid represents a whopping .06 percent of federal expenditures. It is relatively immaterial to our national spending crisis. It’s a rounding error in the American budget. But it’s not a rounding error on the battlefield.”
  • Steve, Jonah, and Andrew were joined on last night’s Dispatch Live by GOP strategist David Kochel. What have the primaries held thus far told us about the Republican Party? If you missed the discussion—or want to watch it again—Dispatch members can do so here.
  • On the site today, Charlotte shares details from Mark Esper’s new book, Eric Edelman explains what Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan is up to with efforts to oppose Sweden and Finland’s NATO membership, and Vlad Kobets and David J. Kramer warn that the West can’t let Belarusian dictator Alexander Lukashenko off the hook.

 

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