Health & WellnessS


Russia is close to creation of cancer vaccines - Putin

putin tucker carlson interview
© TCM / Sputnik / POOLPresident Vladimir Putin in conversation with Tucker Carlson, February 8, 2024
President Vladimir Putin said on Wednesday that Russian scientists were close to creating vaccines for cancer that could soon be available to patients.

Putin said in televised comments that "we have come very close to the creation of so-called cancer vaccines and immunomodulatory drugs of a new generation".

"I hope that soon they will be effectively used as methods of individual therapy," he added, speaking at a Moscow forum on future technologies.

Comment: Notably, it seems that those countries who used the highly experimental mRNA covid jabs are those that seem to be suffering the highest excess mortality, unusual spates of people who 'died suddenly', alongside soaring levels of various other side effects.

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Passenger dies mid-flight after liters of 'blood erupts from his mouth and nose'

The Lufthansa Airbus
© Getty ImagesThe Lufthansa Airbus A380 returned to Bangkok after just 90 minutes in the air
A passenger on board a Lufthansa flight from Thailand to Germany died Thursday, after his fellow travelers watched in horror as blood gushed out of his mouth and nose.

The unidentified 63-year-old German man was seen boarding the Airbus A380 in Bangkok shortly before midnight visibly sick, with "cold sweats" and "breathing much too quickly," Karin Missfelder recounted to Swiss German outlet Blick.

At first, she said, his wife claimed they had to rush to catch the flight — which is why he wasn't feeling well.

Comment: Hopefully they will release more information.


Mutant wolves roaming Chernobyl Exclusion Zone have developed cancer-resilient abilities: study

chernobyl wolves
© REUTERSWolves wander freely inside the exclusion zone around the Chernobyl nuclear reactor.
Howl about that?

Mutant wolves that roam the human-free Chernobyl Exclusion Zone have developed cancer-resilient genomes that could be key to helping humans fight the deadly disease, according to a study.

The wild animals have managed to adapt and survive the high levels of radiation that have plagued the area after a nuclear reactor at the Chernobyl power plant exploded in 1986, becoming the world's worst nuclear accident.

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Your appendix is not a useless organ

Human Appendix
It was the first day of spring break in 1992 in Phoenix, and 12-year-old Heather Smith was excited for her family's upcoming ski trip.

But before Smith and her family had even packed their snow pants, she realized she didn't feel good. "I woke up feeling just a little bit nauseous, and I wasn't sure why. Throughout the course of the day, I started to feel worse and worse and started to develop pain in the abdomen," she says.

By about midafternoon, her father took her to urgent care. She ended up getting emergency surgery to have her appendix out.

Smith still has a small scar from the appendectomy. And after the surgery, she found herself intrigued by the part of her body she had so suddenly lost. "It inspired me to wonder: Why do we have this weird little organ in the first place? What does it do? Why does it get inflamed?"

Smith grew up to be a professor of anatomy at Midwestern University and editor-in-chief of a journal called The Anatomical Record. And all these decades later, Smith has made a mark in the field by studying the very organ that threw off her family's vacation plans in 1992.

She acknowledges that the appendix has a bad rap as a useless organ that can cause you pain and require emergency surgery. "But it turns out recent research shows it does have functions that can help us," she says.

NPR's Short Wave spoke to Smith about what the appendix is good for and how a future where appendicitis can be prevented or treated without emergency surgery could be on the way.

This conversation has been edited for length and clarity.

Eye 1

Lockdowns Caused Hundreds of Thousands of 'Deaths of Despair' But Our Political Elites Still Refuse to Acknowledge This

Self-isolation and depression
© Unknown
In the second week of March 2020, the Trump administration announced "15 days to flatten the curve" based on the misguided notion that shutting the economy down temporarily would reduce hospital admissions and thus lower the Covid death toll over the medium and long term. As you know, in some places the lockdowns of schools and businesses lasted for up to 18 months and destroyed the U.S. economy and hundreds of thousands of small businesses in the process.

At the time, I was battling against SB163 in Colorado — a bill that required parents to be tracked in a Government database and go through an online re-education program if they wanted their children to attend public school but declined any childhood vaccines. But the legislature suddenly shut down with no reopen date in sight.

So I pivoted to working on Covid and the Covid lockdowns. I recalled that there is an extensive literature on "social determinants of health" and "deaths of despair" going back to the 1970s. The idea is relatively straightforward — if the unemployment rate goes up, lots of bad things happen including increases in murder, domestic violence, child abuse, incarceration, mental illness, suicide and deaths from drug and alcohol poisoning.

The focus of the article is on the effects of the lockdown, other effects followed in the wake of the efforts to protect people by mRNA injections.
Killer lockdown: 43,000 non-covid excess deaths at home since last March
Covid deaths in Canada almost doubled in 2022 with a 85% vaccinated population
Striking correlation between autumn vaccine boosters and excess deaths in England as total non-Covid excess tops 23,000
UK sees massive increases in excess deaths and serious ambulance call-outs
UK deaths 26% higher than pre-pandemic levels - mRNA shots are the leading suspect

Other articles by Toby Rogers include:


Controversial Pfizer Vaccine Trials On Children Raise Concerns In Ukraine

Pfizer in Ukraine
the mortality rate stood at 4 and 5 percent among those who received the vaccine.
An employee at a Pfizer branch in Kyiv has exposed a shocking clinical trial conducted by the pharmaceutical company, resulting in the tragic deaths of over 40 Ukrainian children at the time of this revelation. These trials have been marred by severe violations of medical and ethical standards, raising alarming concerns. Despite the discovery of these violations in the early stages of the trials and a distressingly high rate of hospitalizations and fatalities, Pfizer stubbornly persists in continuing these experiments.

The disturbing revelations came to light through a series of videos that surfaced in early February on the TikTok account of Anna Sakhno (@anna.sakhno), a Pfizer employee based in Kyiv, Ukraine. Anna disclosed that the usual responsibilities of the Kyiv division primarily involve drug importation and distribution within Ukraine, with no involvement in clinical trials.

Comment: Pfizer utilises the lawlessness and corruption in Ukraine to experiment with their 'vaccines' and continues as a small bribe will shut up any dissenting voices and the West is guaranteed to keep quiet.

Comment: The criminality of Big Pharma continues.

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First outbreak of deadly fungal infection confirmed in Washington State, officials say

© The Canadian Press/Shawn Lockhart-CDC via APThis undated photo made available by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention shows a strain of Candida auris cultured in a petri dish at a CDC laboratory.
Authorities in Washington state confirmed an outbreak of a deadly fungal infection that has been on the rise across the United States in recent years.

Officials in King County, Washington, said in a statement on Tuesday that an outbreak involving three patients infected by Candida auris, or C. auris, was reported at Kindred Hospital in Seattle beginning in mid-January. Another case was detected on Jan. 26 at a nursing home in nearby Snohomish County, officials said.

"These patients had previously tested negative for C. auris when they were first admitted," it said. "This is the first known outbreak of C. auris in Washington state."


COVID variants resist antibodies from 2nd and 3rd COVID-19 mRNA vaccines

spike protein
All COVID-19 variants, including omicron, are resistant to vaccine-induced antibodies, meaning they are less responsive to the vaccine, as shown in a study published in the journal Vaccine. However, this resistance could be temporarily overcome with additional COVID-19 shots.

"Our data reflect the poor durability of vaccine-induced nAb (neutralizing antibody) responses," the study authors wrote.

Neutralizing antibodies are those the body makes to prevent the virus — in this case, SARS-CoV-2 — from entering and infecting cells.


US appeals court finds Bayer not shielded from Roundup lawsuit

Roundup, Bayer, weed killer
© REUTERS/Andrew Kelly/File PhotoBottles of Roundup, a brand owned by Bayer, are seen for sale in a store in Manhattan, New York City, U.S., June 30, 2022.
A U.S. appeals court on Monday refused to dismiss a Georgia doctor's lawsuit claiming that Bayer AG's Roundup weedkiller caused cancer, the latest setback in the German company's efforts to fend off thousands of similar cases carrying potentially billions of dollars in liability.

A three-judge panel of the Atlanta-based 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals rejected Bayer's argument that federal regulators' approval of Roundup shielded the company from being sued under state law for failing to warn consumers of the product's risks. Several other appeals courts had previously reached the same conclusion in similar lawsuits.

Bayer said in a statement that it disagreed with the ruling and that it "continues to stand fully behind its Roundup products," which it maintains are safe.

The ruling comes as some investors have been pressuring the company to change its strategy on the litigation, by pursuing settlements or breaking up its business. So far, however, the company has doubled down on continuing to fight Roundup cases in court, saying it believes it can win key victories on appeal.

If the 11th Circuit had broken with those other appeals courts, it would have made it more likely for the U.S. Supreme Court to take up the issue. Another federal appeals court, the Philadelphia-based 3rd Circuit, is currently considering the issue in a separate case.

Comment: See also:


The surprisingly simple exercise that can lower your blood pressure

wall sit exercise
© iStock
The wall sit, a simple bodyweight exercise that can be done virtually anywhere, isn't just for building strength. It can help your cardiovascular health, too.

A recent study in the British Journal of Sports Medicine suggests that isometric exercises, like wall sits (also known as wall squats), can help reduce blood pressure even more effectively than other forms of exercise, including aerobic activity, weight training or high-intensity interval workouts.

The research is good news for people who struggle to meet physical activity guidelines that recommend at least 150 minutes of weekly moderate-intensity exercise, like brisk walking or bicycling. The new analysis found that about eight minutes of isometric exercise, three times a week, can lead to a meaningful reduction in blood pressure.