No vaccine regrets

It’s informative to see how the mainstream media avoids reporting on this sort of story. I suppose it’s hard to find the space with all the fake vaccine regret sob stories they’re running every day.

1st Vaccine done, absolutely zero side affects. Looking forward to 2nd one.

– Michael Mitchell, February 22, 2021

2nd vaccination done, zero after affect (as yet). Vaccine certificate issued.

– Michael Mitchell, March 20, 2021

Well that’s my third jab today. Proud to be part of this experiment to save lives.

– Michael Mitchell, July 16, 2021

Michael Mitchell was found dead in a marina cabin near his house boat on July 22, 2021.

Had a doctor been there, no doubt his last words would have been “vaccines are safe and effective.” 


Fit and healthy anti-vaxxer DIES! Of Covid!

What a pity. If only he had gotten the Pfizer shots, he could have died from a brain hemorrhage like the doctor in Miami instead:

A FLORIDA doctor died when he developed a rare blood disorder after receiving a Covid-19 vaccine, according to reports. Just three days after he received the Pfizer vaccine, Dr. Gregory Michael, 56, of Miami Beach developed symptoms for immune thrombocytopenia, a rare blood disorder that stops the creation of platelets, which are necessary for clotting.

It’s mildly amusing how the scare stories the media are now running every day attempt to check every box that counters the reasonable objections of those who refuse to buy into the Vaccine Nazi propaganda.

  • Under 60
  • Fit and healthy
  • No co-morbidities
  • Mocked vaccines and/or Covid
  • Grieving family
  • Last words wishing for the vaccine

Now they’ve added a new element: a friend of the same age who also contracted Covid, but only had a mild case of it because he was vaccinated. In other words, the media idiots are now literally advertising what Denninger has been warning about for over a year now: the Covid vaccines are dangerously non-sterile and the vaccinated are not only superspreaders, but are now enabling the rapid mutation of the virus.

“Our vaccines are working exceptionally well. They continue to work well for Delta with regard to severe illness and death, they prevent it. But what they can’t do anymore is prevent transmission.”
– CDC Director Dr. Rochelle Walensky

Did you get that? The CDC Director has publicly announced that the Covid shots cannot prevent transmission of the Covid virus. And a medical intervention that is only intended to mitigate the symptoms while permitting the disease to be passed on is not a vaccine at all.


The conservative grifter factory

 As AC constantly points out, most of what you see is fake and manufactured. That includes many, if not most, of the conservative media celebrities. Ben Shapiro was obviously manufactured, having been forced on conservatives since he was an abused little boy, but the mechanism wasn’t quite so obvious with a lot of other conservative talking heads. Fortunately, National Justice has been digging into their backgrounds.

They’re prominent guests on Fox, they lead “grassroots” rallies, they write columns at The Blaze, they are keynote speakers at CPAC, a few were even used to blackmail perceived enemies of Israeli interests — and they all got their start as actors and models at the same Israeli-owned talent agency.  

These up and coming conservative superstars appear to have had or currently still have active profiles up at shadowy Israeli-born pornographer Ami Shafrir’s Explore Talent, National Justice can report.  

So far, National Justice has identified the following household names in the world of Republican Party politics as being actors or models featured for hire on the site in the last ten years:

1) Candace Owens — who began producing professional conservative content months after launching her Explore Talent profile in 2017. 

2) Congresswoman Lauren Boebert — participated in the site’s gallery contest in 2011, two years before opening up the “Shooters Grill” restaurant that brought her national fame and helped catapult her political career.

3) Tomi Lahren — a familiar face throughout conservative media. She has previously worked at The Blaze and served on Donald Trump’s PAC alongside Rudy Giuliani. She currently works as a contributor for Fox News. 

4) Mellissa Carone — Rudy Giuliani’s star witness in his election fraud lawsuit last December. She is currently running for office in Michigan.  

5) Scott Presler — a homosexual conservative influencer, often spotted leading rallies in the run up to Trump’s election. Presler spoke at CPAC 2020. 

6) Emma DiGiovine — the Fox News assistant who Jesse Waters left his wife for. 

7)  Anna Khait and Tarah Price — Two women hired by private intelligence operatives to seduce and blackmail National Security Adviser Lt. Gen. H.R. McMaster after Jewish mega donors Sheldon Adelson and Robert Mercer complained to Trump that he wasn’t sufficiently pro-Israel. 

There will be more exposed in a similar manner, because none of them are legitimate. All you have to do is listen to them talk to recognize that none of them have an original thought in their heads. Anytime you see someone who is superficially intelligent and verbally skilled but lacking in analytical depth or any apparent sense of curiosity, you can be relatively confident that they are a manufactured persona who is essentially an actor playing the part.

If you recognized the name Tarah Price, yes, she’s the same woman who tried to establish herself amidst the Dread Ilk some years ago. We’ve known that this community has been under surveillance and infiltrated by various organizations for over a decade, but it’s still interesting to see past conclusions about particular individuals confirmed.


CDC mocks NPCs

The CDC isn’t merely evil, it’s cruel. Now they’re openly mocking their own victims in their propaganda. Even more than lying, the wicked love to deceive by telling people exactly what they’re doing in a manner that somehow prevents the average person from believing them. It’s clear that those who are pushing the vaccine on everyone have an even lower opinion of the NPCs who are dumb enough to believe them than those who see through them do.


Matt Taibbi tracks the Narrative

Specifically, he observes the way it was applied to try to discredit Tucker Carlson:

On Monday, June 28th, Fox host Tucker Carlson dropped a bomb mid-show, announcing he’d been approached by a “whistleblower” who told him he was being spied on by the NSA.

“The National Security Agency is monitoring our electronic communications,” he said, “and is planning to leak them in an attempt to take this show off the air.”

The reaction was swift, mocking, and ferocious. “Carlson is sounding more and more like InfoWars host and notorious conspiracy theorist, Alex Jones,” chirped CNN media analyst Brian Stelter. Vox ripped Carlson as a “serial fabulist” whose claims were “evidence-free.” The Washington Post quipped that “in a testament to just how far the credibility of Tucker Carlson Tonight has cratered,” even groups like Pen America and the Reporters Committee on the Freedom of the Press were no-commenting the story, while CNN learned from its always-reliable “people familiar with the matter” that even Carlson’s bosses at Fox didn’t believe him.

None of this was surprising. A lot of media people despise Carlson. He may be Exhibit A in the n+2 epithet phenomenon that became standard math in the Trump era, i.e. if you thought he was an “asshole” in 2015 you jumped after Charlottesville straight past racist to white supremacist, and stayed there. He’s spoken of in newsrooms in hushed tones, like a mythical monster. The paranoid rumor that he’s running for president (he’s not) comes almost entirely from a handful of editors and producers who’ve convinced themselves it’s true, half out of anxiety and half subconscious desperation to find a click-generating replacement for Donald Trump.

The NSA story took a turn on the morning of July 7th last week, when Carlson went on Maria Bartiromo’s program. He said that it would shortly come out that the NSA “leaked the contents of my email to journalists,” claiming he knew this because one of them called him for comment. On cue, hours later, a piece came out in Axios, “Scoop: Tucker Carlson sought Putin interview at time of spying claim.”

In a flash, the gloating and non-denial denials that littered early coverage of this story (like the NSA’s meaningless insistence that Carlson was not a “target” of surveillance) dried up. They were instantly replaced by new, more tortured rhetoric, exemplified by an amazingly loathsome interview conducted by former Bush official Nicolle Wallace on MSNBC. The Wallace panel included rodentine former Robert Mueller team member Andrew Weissman, and another of the networks’ seemingly limitless pool of interchangeable ex-FBI stooge-commentators, Frank Figliuzzi.

Weissman denounced Carlson for sowing “distrust” in the intel community, which he said was “so anti-American.” Wallace, who we recall was MSNBC’s idea of a “crossover” voice to attract a younger demographic, agreed that Carlson had contributed to a “growing chorus of distrust in our country’s intelligence agencies.” Figliuzzi said the playbook of Carlson and the GOP was to “erode the public’s trust in their institutions.” Each made an identical point in the same words minus tiny, nervous variations, as if they were all trying to read the same statement off a moving teleprompter.

As I have said, many times, the only way to be certain something didn’t happen is if it is presented as the mainstream narrative. The one thing you can be absolutely sure of is that the media is attempting to deceive you.


Toobin back on TV

It’s clear that the media executives believe that if there is one thing the US public simply cannot do without, it is advice from Jews who can’t keep their fat little hands off their own genitals:

Eight months after showing his family jewels to his work family, CNN legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin returned to television today. For those who don’t remember, or choose to forget, last fall Toobin exposed himself to co-workers from New Yorker magazine while on a Zoom call.
October’s Zoom incident reportedly took place while the 2020 presidential election was being discussed amongst his New Yorker colleagues. Toobin wasn’t alone in his excitement for the election. Approximately 160 million Americans voted, though they expressed their excitement in more prudish ways.
At the time, Toobin had been working for both New Yorker magazine and CNN where he regularly appeared as a legal analyst. Following the unprompted and unwanted October peep show, New Yorker magazine fired the 61-year-old and CNN suspended him until Thursday.

What. The. Actual….

It’s rather fascinating to contemplate the bizarre reality in which these CNN executives are dwelling. Who, exactly, has even the slightest desire to hear one single thing from Jeffrey “Dude, Turn OFF Your Webcam” Toobin? What do they plan to follow this up with, a dating show hosted by Ghislaine Maxwell as soon as she finishes serving her time for sex trafficking underage girls?

Here’s a concept: if you don’t want the rest of the world to despise your people as a filthy collection of perverted freaks, you may wish to consider the option of not constantly pushing filthy, perverted freaks on everyone.

On the equal opportunity side, it’s now clear why Philip Roth handpicked Blake Bailey to write his biography. There is no question that Bailey was truly able to get inside of Roth’s head.

A celebrated biographer mired in an ongoing sex scandal has now been accused of sexually harassing four other women while working at a university.  

Blake Bailey, 57, was accused of pestering a colleague, two students, and a visiting author while working at Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia, around a decade ago.

Bailey – handpicked by the late acclaimed novelist Philip Roth to write a biography that has been critically lauded – allegedly groped colleague Bridget Anderson’s crotch while naked in a hot tub with her during an April 2010 writers retreat for college staff. 


Crowdsourcing investigative journalism

 An international team of amateurs cracked the thin white-coated wall of silence that professional scientists were maintaining, with the full collusion of the mainstream media, to hide the fact that the coronavirus was a man-made bioweapon:

When the pandemic happened to break out on the doorstep of the lab with the largest collection of coronaviruses in the world, fueling speculation that the WIV might be involved, Daszak and 26 other scientists signed a letter that appeared in The Lancet on February 19, 2020. “We stand together to strongly condemn conspiracy theories suggesting that COVID-19 does not have a natural origin,” it stated.

We now know, thanks to a Freedom of Information Act request, that Daszak orchestrated the letter to squelch talk of a lab leak. He drafted it, reached out to fellow scientists to sign it, and worked behind the scenes to make it seem that the letter represented the views of a broad range of scientists. “This statement will not have the EcoHealth Alliance logo on it and will not be identifiable as coming from any one organization or person,” he wrote in his pitch to the co-signatories. Scientists whose work had overlapped with the WIV agreed not to sign it so they could “put it out in a way that doesn’t link it back to our collaboration.”

At the time, however, there was no hint of Daszak’s organizing role. The letter helped make Daszak a ubiquitous presence in the media, where he called a lab-leak “preposterous,” “baseless,” and “pure baloney.” He also attacked scientists who published evidence pointing to the lab. Part of the reason the lab theory made no sense, he argued, was because the Wuhan lab wasn’t culturing any viruses remotely similar to SARS-CoV-2. (Daszak has not responded to Newsweek’s request for comment.)

For a long time, Daszak was astonishingly influential. Few in the media questioned him or pointed out that his career and organization would be deeply damaged if it turned out his work had indirectly played a role in the pandemic….

By early 2020, The Seeker was beginning to question that viewpoint. He had begun to interact with people who were poking holes in the conventional wisdom. One important piece was an extensive Medium post by the Canadian longevity entrepreneur Yuri Deigin that discussed RaTG13, a virus Shi Zhengli had revealed to the world in a February 3 paper in the journal Nature. In that paper, Shi presented the first extensive analysis of SARS-CoV-2, which had seemed to come from nowhere—the virus was unlike any that had been seen before, including the first SARS, which had killed 774 people from 2002 to 2004. In her paper, however, Shi also introduced RaTG13, a virus that is similar in genetic makeup to SARS-CoV-2, making it the only known close relative at the time.

The paper was vague about where RaTG13 had come from. It didn’t say exactly where or when RaTG13 had been found, just that it had previously been detected in a bat in Yunnan Province, in southern China.

The paper aroused Deigin’s suspicions. He wondered if SARS-CoV-2 might have emerged through some genetic mixing and matching from a lab working with RaTG13 or related viruses. His post was cogent and comprehensive. The Seeker posted Deigin’s theory on Reddit, which promptly suspended his account permanently.

That early whiff of censorship piqued Seeker’s curiosity, so he read more of the Twitter group’s ideas. “I found a lively group of people eager to debate and explore the topic,” he told Newsweek by email.

It was an eclectic group. There were entrepreneurs, engineers, and a microbiologist from the University of Innsbruck named Rossana Segreto. None of them had known each other in advance; they gravitated to the forum after independently concluding that the conventional wisdom of the origins of COVID-19 didn’t make sense. Conversations were kept on track by a wisecracking coordinator living somewhere in Asia who went by the pseudonym Billy Bostickson, and whose Twitter icon was a cartoon of a beat-up lab monkey.

The Seeker fit right in. “They helped me catch up on the debate, and I started to educate myself,” he says. “Before I knew it, I got hooked into the mystery.” He was driven in part by curiosity, but also by a growing sense of civic duty. “COVID has taken the lives of countless people and devastated so many others. But it has also left so many clues that haven’t been followed up. Humanity deserves answers.”

The Seeker and the rest of the group became increasingly convinced that RaTG13 might hold the key to some of those answers. In a crackling thread, half a dozen participants hashed out its mysteries, combing the internet and the WIV’s previous papers for clues.

If there is a moment when the DRASTIC team coalesced into something more than its disparate parts, it would be this thread. In real time, for all the world to see, they worked through the data, tested various hypotheses, corrected each other, and scored some direct hits.

The key facts quickly came together. The genetic sequence for RaTG13 perfectly matched a small piece of genetic code posted as part of a paper written by Shi Zhengli years earlier, but never mentioned again. The code came from a virus the WIV had found in a Yunnan bat. Connecting key details in the two papers with old news stories, the DRASTIC team determined that RaTG13 had come from a mineshaft in Mojiang County, in Yunnan Province, where six men shoveling bat guano in 2012 had developed pneumonia. Three of them died. DRASTIC wondered if that event marked the first cases of human beings being infected with a precursor of SARS-CoV-2—perhaps RaTG13 or something like it.

In a profile in Scientific American, Shi Zhengli acknowledged working in a mineshaft in Mojiang County where miners had died. But she avoided connecting it to RaTG13 (an omission she had made in her scientific papers as well), claiming that a fungus in the cave had killed the miners.

That explanation didn’t sit well with the DRASTIC group. They suspected a SARS-like virus, not a fungus, had killed the miners and that, for whatever reason, the WIV was trying to hide that fact. It was a hunch, and they had no way of proving it.

At this point, The Seeker revealed his research powers to the group. In his online explorations, he’d recently discovered a massive Chinese database of academic journals and theses called CNKI. Now he wondered if somewhere in its vast circuitry might be information on the sickened miners.

Working through the night at his bedside table on phone and laptop, fueled by chai and using Chinese characters with the help of Google Translate, he plugged in “Mojiang”—the county where the mine was located—in combination with every other word he could think of that might be relevant, instantly translating each new flush of results back to English. “Mojiang + pneumonia”; “Mojiang + WIV”; “Mojiang + bats”; “Mojiang + SARS.” Each search brought back thousands of results and half a dozen different databases for journals, books, newspapers, master’s theses, doctoral dissertations. He combed through these results, night after night, but never found anything useful. When he ran out of energy, he broke for arcade games and more chai.

He was on the verge of calling it quits, he says, when he struck gold: a 60-page master’s thesis written by a student at Kunming Medical University in 2013 titled “The Analysis of 6 Patients with Severe Pneumonia Caused by Unknown Viruses.” In exhaustive detail, it described the conditions and step-by-step treatment of the miners. It named the suspected culprit: “Caused by SARS-like [coronavirus] from the Chinese horseshoe bat or other bats.”

This is a failure of scientistry as much as it is a failure of the media. Remember this in the future: neither the mainstream media nor the professional scientific community can be trusted to tell you the truth in any way, about anything. They will not even hesitate to directly lie to you, and will afterwards go to great lengths to mislead, to redirect, and to cover their tracks.

Daszak and every other signatory of that February letter in The Lancet should have their funding pulled immediately. This illustrates why science is not only not the enemy of Christianity, but to the contrary, is dependent upon it. The method doesn’t mean a damn thing when the man utilizing it is corrupt.


A clear and present danger

The fringes of the SJW media would like nothing better than to generate another Ruby Ridge out of Owen Benjamin’s Beartaria:

A group of nine of Benjamin’s neighbors have grown concerned about the prospect of Benjamin’s fans trekking out to the property, which they say is zoned for agricultural or forest uses.

In an email to county officials, one neighbor pointed out that the property isn’t serviced by utilities, raising the threat that inexperienced campers could start forest fires in their attempts to have campfires. The property is connected to a narrow, crude road, according to the neighbors, whose meager maintenance amounts to residents adding rocks to it every year.

Benjamin’s neighbors have also become alarmed over the possibility of organized military training at the property.

“This poses a clear and present danger,” a Vietnam War veteran who lives near Benjamin told the Kootenai Valley Times. “This is a commercial enterprise offering training in weapons and tactics and not a use allowed in this zone. There is no conceivable reason to allow this use. If we wait too long, it will be too late.”

Benjamin told The Daily Beast no guns have been fired on the property since he purchased it. But his attempts to downplay the possibility of guns at Ursa Rio have been undermined by his habit of describing grandiose plans for the land in hours-long livestreams several times a week, with the most incendiary statements archived and analyzed by his online detractors.

For example, Benjamin has often referenced having a paramilitary force at his property, saying he is “friends with, basically, a paramilitary group” in Idaho.

“If you try to squat on my land when I offer you campgrounds, I have my own paramilitary squad,” Benjamin said in one video, warning off “Bears” who might try to live on the land permanently.

“I’d have my own private paramilitary force, which is always a good thing,” Benjamin said in another video.

Benjamin insists he was just joking about the paramilitary.

“I do not have a paramilitary squad,” Benjamin told The Daily Beast in an email. “I was making a joke as a comedian. Unless you consider my goats and chickens a military.”

In his videos, Benjamin has also discussed the prospect of guns at “Beartaria.”

“Shooting range?” Benjamin said in one video, describing his plans for a bear-themed community in Idaho. “Yes! Will there be a gun range? Yes!”

By his own accounts, Benjamin does not come off as an ideal neighbor. In several videos, he relates stories where he berates store employees or fellow customers who asked him to wear a face mask. In one incident, according to Benjamin, he called an elderly man in a post office who asked him to wear a mask a “crusty old hunchback” and accused him of being a pervert, saying that masks are only used by criminals or perverts.

After a reporter in the area covered the controversy over Benjamin’s property, the comedian baselessly accused the reporter during a livestream of being a pedophile and mocked him for using a wheelchair.

The entire article is nothing but a series of baseless accusations. Notice that not a single one of these “concerned neighbors” is named. But it’s a good idea to keep this article in mind if you think you’re ever going to escape the conflict simply by moving and minding your own business. Once the media decides you are dangerous to it – and the defeat of Patreon in court by Owen’s Bears combined with the retreat from arbitration on the part of every Big Tech company from Amazon on down is probably what alarmed the media – they will always look to find a way to sic some sort of authority on you.

And unfortunately, unlike in Europe where defamation laws are still enforced to the point that a well-known television celebrity is now facing bankruptcy for a single tweet falsely accusing a woman of having had an affair, the US media can still expect to get away with nonsense like this. So remember, everything you say and write will be used against you in the court of public opinion.

Knowing Owen, he’ll befriend those frightened neighbors before the end of the summer, at which point the Daily Beast will be forced to invent some other fake controversy. But Owen really needs to up his media game. He really should have known the correct way to address the reporter’s alleged idiosyncracies was to say that “a group of the reporter’s neighbors have grown concerned about the prospect of the reporter being a pedophile and fear that he might run over their children’s toes with his wheelchair.”


Back in August

I’d heard some of the rumors talking about an August timeframe for a Trump return to the White House, so it’s interesting to see that they have now entered the mainstream narrative:

Maggie Haberman, a CNN analyst and Washington correspondent for the New York Times, sparked controversy on social media after she claimed former President Donald Trump has been telling people he will soon return to the presidency.
“Trump has been telling a number of people he’s in contact with that he expects he will get reinstated by August,” claimed Haberman on Twitter Tuesday, adding that she was “simply sharing the information.”
After another user questioned whether Haberman was referring to “the presidency,” she confirmed.

Curiouser and curiouser…. 


Clay Travis took the ticket

But hey, if you’re going to sell out, at least make sure you get something valuable for your soul:

For the past six years of OutKick radio, Julie Talbott, Don Martin and Scott Shapiro, the best bosses I’ve ever had, have supported me 100{cc08d85cfa54367952ab9c6bd910a003a6c2c0c101231e44cdffb103f39b73a6}. Not once have I ever gotten a call asking me to avoid a topic or to be careful about what I was saying on a sensitive issue. All three of them have been absolutely fantastic. My wife, whose counsel I trust more than anyone on the planet, said upon meeting Julie and Don for the first time six years ago, “These people barely know you and they already treat you better than anyone you’ve ever worked for.” She, as usual, was right.

Several months ago, Julie Talbott called me with a question: What did I think about the idea of moving to the Rush Limbaugh time slot? Note, she didn’t say, “What do you think about replacing Rush Limbaugh?”

So beginning in June, instead of hearing me daily on Fox Sports Radio nationwide, you will be hearing me from 12-3 Eastern every day, on the largest radio show network in the country. And I’ll be joined by co-host Buck Sexton, whom I believe many of you will come to love as well. This is a secret both of us have been keeping quiet for months now. We’ve even done secret mock shows with each other in addition to the daily shows we’ve been doing. Trust me on this, Buck is fantastic, and we are going to have the best daily conversations anywhere on radio. I’m 100{cc08d85cfa54367952ab9c6bd910a003a6c2c0c101231e44cdffb103f39b73a6} confident of this fact.

His cluelessness is actually kind of cute. 

These wonderful people treat me so well and say such nice things to me! They gave me lots of money, they never tell me what do to or say, and now they’re giving me the biggest microphone in the country!

Congratulations, Clay. Now try saying “Free Palestine” or talking about Ann Frank’s ballpoint pen on that big microphone and you’ll see their other face.