Kary Mullis was awarded The Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1993. The motivation for the prize was his invention of the polymerase chain reaction (PCR) method.
The FDA approved the PCR test for COVID-19 testing, even though it was not designed to test for COVID-19.
Mullis says, “…with PCR, if you do it well, you can find almost anything in anybody…If you can amplify one single molecule to something that you can really measure, which PCR can do, then there is just very few molecules that you don’t have at least one single one of in your body, okay? So that could be thought of as a misuse of it, just to claim that it’s meaningful…It doesn’t tell you that you’re sick and it doesn’t tell you that thing you ended up with really was gonna hurt you…”
Listen to Mullis discuss the test:
Tragically, Mullis died of pneumonia in August of 2019 shortly before Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and the World Economic Forum, hosted Event 201 (which envisioned a fast-spreading coronavirus with a devastating impact) in conjunction with members of the private sector including NBCUniversal, UPS, and Johnson & Johnson.
Mullis was no fan of Fauci. “Guys like Fauci get up there and start talking, you know he doesn’t know anything really about anything…he doesn’t understand medicine. He should not be in a position like he is in…Most of those guys up there at the top don’t know anything about what is going on at the bottom…Those guys…got a personal kind of agenda, they make up their own rules as they go, they change them when they want to, and they smugly, like Toni Fauci, does not mind going on television in front of the people who pay his salary and lie directly into the camera…”
In May of 2020, Forbes reported that “Dr. Anthony Fauci made $417,608 in 2019, the latest year for which federal salaries are available. That made him not only the highest paid doctor in the federal government, but the highest paid out of all four million federal employees.”
On January 21, 2021, news broke that the WHO issued new guidance for using the PCR test for COVID-19 testing. The new guidance encouraged additional scrutiny of positive PCR test results to determine if a patient is truly COVID-19 positive.
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