The Conspiracy Wiki
Advertisement

The vaccine gene therapy conspiracy concerns COVID-19 vaccines as gene therapy delivery systems that may be effecting, or possibly altering, either RNA or DNA depending on what the vaccine is made to target.

Conspiracy[]

Reuters attempts to argue that the approved COVID-19 vaccines are not "gene therapy", basing their argument solely on the mRNA deliveries that "rapidly degrade" and which need "chemical modifications" in which to keep stability.[1]

The CDC denies that the COVID-19 vaccines interact with DNA.[2] However, Big Pharma recognizes mRNA/DNA vaccines as being "gene-based vaccines" that employ an adeno-associated viral vector.[3] Johnson & Johnson's Janssen vaccine's adenovirus delivery is designed to specifically target DNA molecules.[4]

The approved COVID-19 "vaccines" or "new vaccines" endorsed by the CDC, are not vaccines by traditional definition. All three of the COVID-19 vaccines, available in the U.S., are experimental in R&D[5] and focus on what is called the spike protein of the SARS-CoV-2 virus. The Pfizer-BioNTech, Moderna and Johnson & Johnson vaccines all work similarly by giving the body’s cells the instructions to make the spike protein. The Pfizer and Moderna vaccines carry these instructions on a molecule called mRNA. This single-stranded molecule looks like a long piece of tape with the instructions to make a protein coded on one side.[4]

The Johnson & Johnson vaccine, on the other hand, passes the instructions to cells through DNA molecules. It uses a virus called an adenovirus, which cannot make copies of itself, to carry the spike proteins’ DNA into human cells. This DNA gets copied into mRNA, which then translates the instructions into spike proteins.[4]

In theory, the copied spike proteins can then trigger the body’s immune system to amp up its defense.[4]

See also[]

References[]

Advertisement