Two hundred governments and health institutions around the world have admitted they don't have a sample of SARS-CoV-2 from a human patient. Why is a researcher in the Toronto-area taking the heat?
In a recent Substack post, Steve Kirsch has bet a million dollars against anyone who can prove that viruses don’t exist. He’s upset about a lady in Canada who sends letters to governments asking them if they have a sample of the claimed SARS-CoV-2 virus taken from a human subject. Two hundred national, federal, state, and provincial governments in more than 38 countries have all said they do not.
Christine Massey, the letter writer, didn’t just get a response from the Mahwah, New Jersey town board. Governments everywhere all say no, we don’t have any. And poor Steve is so upset, he’s taken out a $1 million contract offered to anyone who can assassinate her reputation. Let’s try to figure out why. Kirsch writes:
Why am I doing this? Is this a scam for me to make money?
Nope. It is to solve what I call the “Christine Massey problem” in an efficient manner.
Christine has a bunch of followers who she misleads into believing the virus doesn’t exist. And she thinks I’m a bad person and won’t talk to me.
So how do I almost instantly prove that:
• I’m right
• She’s wrong
And how can I punish her so that she doesn’t keep repeating the same thing over and over?
He openly admits that he wants to to punish her.
He wants to efficiently solve the problem he has named after her. These are more than fighting words. It’s a direct threat, worthy of investigation.
And Steve, maybe consider the problem here is that you’re wrong.
Meet the Virus Anti-Defamation League
There’s another Substacker named Jeff Green. He too is upset that anyone thinks viruses might not exist, and he’s blaming Christine. He has made an open challenge to anyone who can prove her wrong.
Green loves viruses and takes personal offense at anyone who insults them. You would think he cuddles up at night with a covid plushy toy and a cup of warm ivermectin. He seems to spend his whole life defending viruses, as if he’s president of the Virus Anti-Defamation League.
Green writes such stressful replies to my comments on his blog that I want to send him a case of CBD gummies so he can finally get some rest.
I cannot say for sure that Jeff Green and Steve Kirsch are industry ringers — that is, paid shills whose job it is to run interference against journalists, activists and legit scientists. But they put on a performance so convincing, I could hardly tell the difference if they weren’t. And this certainly lends credibility to Massey’s project.
The Virus Challenge
We may all agree that Massey, in addition to writing these letters and collecting the responses, is a signer of the “Virus Challenge,” a proposed experiment designed to settle the issue of whether viruses exist in the sense we have been told they exist — as invisible death bombs you can catch from someone sneezing.
Of the signers so far, nine are MDs, five are Ph.D.s, and one is a naturopathic physician. So why are they picking on someone who spends her time sitting at her kitchen table writing letters as a private citizen?
Why is this being called the “Christine Massey problem”? If she were to spend the rest of her life playing fantasy baseball, serving on the crew of a racing yacht, or learning to play the violin, the Christine Massey problem would still exist, because it has nothing to do with her.
The real issue is not so much the readers of her website who are interested in her project, but rather that she has the attention of qualified lifelong medical and scientific professionals, government officials and journalists such as myself who understand the implications of her work.
Massey alone has established proof of the central lie. There are many, many other pillars that establish this fraud — mainly involving the details of the sham PCR “covid test.” But outright denial by all queried governments is as good as proof gets.
Changing around definitions of “purification” and “isolation” and “exists” does not solve these problems. Massey has done what no other journalist or investigator has done: she has proven that the “pandemic” was a lie.
That does not mean people have not suffered from disease since early 2020; they had since long before, which I’ve covered recently. And many are dying from the injection, which are all homicides due to the fact of nothing to inoculate against.
Good and Bad Responses to a Basic Question
I have been asking people how they explain that every country so far queried denies having an actual human sample of this virus claimed to have killed more than 6.4 million people. Some give good answers and some do not.
Mike Yeadon, former longtime vice president and chief scientist for Pfizer’s respiratory division, said to me in a May 29, 2022 email: “It’s definitely eyebrow-raising that nobody has a sample of this alleged virus.”
That’s a relevant answer. Most people are not so forthright. And they could be more so. The first problem is that without an actual sample, it’s not possible to have a test. The “covid test” (also known as the PCR) is only a yes or no match — to the original. And there is none.
Yet these same institutions are acting like they have gobs of the stuff. The existence of the virus was the one and only excuse to lock the planet under house arrest, shut the economy, murder patients in hospitals and inject billions of people with poison.
Robert F. Kennedy Fumbled the Issue
Back in April, I asked Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. to respond to the fact that all those governments denying they have a sample. In a public forum, I said:
“Christine Massey in Toronto has amassed 182 responses under various Freedom of Information Law requests from institutions, provincial state, and federal, national governments, which all say that no one has a sample of SARS CoV-2 taken from a human. Would you please comment on that?”
I expected that he’d been briefed in advance on the issue, since someone was bound to ask him eventually, and it’s a hard question. Some would say it’s the only question. But he could not handle the topic meaningfully.
Kennedy replied: “On our list, there’s a number of people who make those kinds of arguments. And other people on the list server, and these are all very brilliant people, ridicule them and dismiss them, and have them produce a lot of evidence. I actually saw an exchange yesterday, where somebody made that exact statement and then 10 people jumped on him on with examples, of where that’s not true.”
He “did the dance,” as they say in politics. He dodged the issue.
My question was not about anyone denying that viruses exist. I asked him to comment on the implications of governments denying in writing that SARS-CoV-2 exists. Kennedy also admitted that these kinds of scientific questions are thrown to the crowd and “settled” by a brutal melee.
It’s Time to Demand an Answer
This is the most important issue in the history of scientific fraud, and there are some real whoppers as runners-up.
We need a straight answer to this question, and I suggest you ask everyone. You’ll get a lot of BS responses that use half the words in the Dictionary of Virology, and you will piss off some people who cannot handle the issue.
But we cannot accept as a “covid truther” anyone who does not at least admit that this matter sure does raise an interesting question. And they are so angry at Christine Massey because she alone has figured this out and put the pieces together. She has amassed the proof of this horrendous lie to which we are still being subjected.
With the sincerity and gentleness of Toto the dog, she has revealed the core lie of the scamdemic.
Deal with it, guys. And please, get a grip on yourselves.
Eric F. Coppolino is host of Planet Waves FM on the Pacifica Radio Network, and author of the Planet Waves horoscope. Additional research and writing: William Huston.