Covid Vaccine-Caused Death
October 16, 2021
People who have lost a loved one to the vaccine have asked if I can suggest a vaccine-specific protocol for an autopsy.
Yes, I can. I have drawn up a downloadable list, below, to give to a private pathologist, with tests designed to identify vaccine-caused tissue damage. All these tests will make sense to a pathologist or medical examiner.
I dedicate this protocol to the countless numbers of people, worldwide, who have died from the vaccine, and to the even greater millions who have been grievously harmed by it.
It occurs to me that the Vaccine Great Lie and Cover-Up has succeeded because there are inexplicably few appropriate pathology studies being done on the vaccine-deceased. This document aims to correct this.
And yet, it’s not inexplicable. We all know it’s because cover-up and denial is the narrative du jour for hospitals, the CDC, NIH (National Institutes of Health), and 99% of physicians. Plus, of course, the new, self-styled Masters of the Universe: the Great Reset gang.
When physicians deny causality between the vaccine and death or illness, they are committing the most heinous form of medical malpractice—to protect their professional and financial backsides. Trust me, these docs know better. If I know this, they know it. “And Judas went and hanged himself” (Matthew 27:5, paraphrased).
I have several years of graduate training in immunology/molecular biology. My BA degree is in biology. In the 1980s, I was enrolled for 2 years in the PhD program in immunology at the Waksman Institute of Microbiology at Rutgers University.
I didn’t complete the PhD in immunology because it interfered too much with my being, simultaneously, a professor of history at Rutgers. (In 1970, realizing I didn't want to spend my life in a lab, I bailed out of a PhD program in molecular biology at the University of California and switched to history. My PhD is in history with a subfield in anthropology, from the University of California at Santa Barbara, 1974.)
For many years I taught a course titled "Disease in History" at Rutgers, and I used to lecture on the physiology of Native American drinking at medical schools.
Lastly, for 4 years I held a courtesy appointment at the Institute of the History of Medicine at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine where I focused on disease in history.
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