Jeremy R. Hammond Cg>jeremyrhammond • Jun 2
In this interview, I discuss the false claim that SARS-CoV-2 has not been
isolated, germ versus terrain theory, natural versus vaccine-conferred
immunity, and much more.
#SARSCoV2 #COVID19 #Vaccines #Naturallmmunity
Do you believe that inactive/dead RNA/DNA snippets ar<
able to hijack cell replication causing gazillions of new
viruses and cell bursting (lysis)?
This is part of the theorized life-cycle of the virus!
If you do, can you give any tangible evidence that this occurs?
Jeremy R. Hammond (3)jeremyrhammond • Jun 3
Replying to @StevenAveryNY
Don’t understand you’re question, but if you’re asking whether non-viable
RNA fragments are infectious, by definition, no.
Jeremy R. Hammond s>jeremyrhammond • Jun 5
I could not possibly generalize whether "other writers" call non-viable RNA
fragments a "virus". You’ll have to ask a more specific question.
Yes, I am sure I disagree with those denying the existence of SARS-CoV-2
(and all viruses). Mullis did not deny the existence of viruses.
Jeremy R. Hammond @jeremyrhammond • Jun 7
Non-viable RNA fragments of a virus are obviously not a whole virus. That is a tautology.
I cannot answer the question if you do not help me
understand it by answering my question of clarification.
10:18 PM • Jun 10, 2021 • Twitter for Android
Your clarification question is irrelevant, you believe viruses cause disease,
you can define them as you please.
The question remains, do you believe "viruses" actually hijack cell
Please, no more dodging, the question is straight-forward.
Christine Carson @Chris_F_Carson • Jun 10
Replying to @skehoemusic @HannahanRichard and 3 others
Dr K confuses viruses with exosomes
That's a HUGE mistake to make
Exosomes & viruses are easy to tell apart
Multiplication (replication) in cells
is one of the biggest differences
Perhaps he’s a good psychiatrist
Steven Avery @ Steven Avery NY • 7h
Please present the strongest, best evidence for the hijacking of cell
replication (create duplicate viruses, hundreds or gazillions). We agree that
this is a sine qua non of the modern virus life-cycle theory. Where do we see
lysis, the residue of many burst cells?