COVID-19 Fake Vaccine Causing Magnitism

Karl gmkarl at
Sat May 15 10:24:54 PDT 2021

On Sat, May 15, 2021, 12:56 PM Se7en <se7en at> wrote:

> On 21-05-15 12:42:32, Karl wrote:
> > I received the Pfizer vaccine.  It included misleading marketing
> > showing the corporation was valuing profit over public health.  I
> > have not checked my arm for magnitism _yet_.  How strong a magnet
> > did you use?
> I used a basic refrigerator magnet. I used a few of them.
> > My experience is that when iron particles rust, they lose their
> > magnetism.  Iron is also a nutrient.
> The incredibly biased snopes article claims

Snopes takes each of their articles from the assumption that the
proposition is already false.  They provide really good evidence for half
of every argument, ignoring the other side.

that the ingredients list
> shows no metal substances. However, the links to consent forms
> provided are not legally valid, and the ingredients that are listed are
> often times vague. For example, for Moderna it claims the first
> ingredient is "Recombiant". "Recombiant" is not an ingredient, it is
> a type of organism. As I said on GNU Social, You can't put Orange into
> a food and call it a "Citrus-based Seed Distribution System". While no
> metal substances are listed, I do not trust this list of ingredients,
> nor do I consider the listed ingredients in any way representative of
> what's actually in them.

It's hard for me to grapple with advertised ingredients mismatching
content, but I have experience with this too.  A more obvious case is
common fake soy sauce.

Cheap soy sauce contains only soy, and has a huge sodium content, despite
soybeans having little salt.  The reason for this is that they leave sodium
hydroxide out of the ingredients, a deadly poison completely consumed in
the processing process.  Its reaction with soy proteins produces sodium in
addition to a bunch of human amino acid hormones.

> This topic is totally ludicrous (its only evidence and relevance is an
> > emotionally-charged video) and I would like it to have a tag indicating
> so,
> > so that we don't worsen the situation when others read it.
> This is a public email forum. Perhaps we should tag all of our emails
> to the point that they are Megabytes long with 90% of the email being
> the Keyword header.

Your word is far more believable to me than the video you linked.

> If I send you equipment to test the site with, can you report the field
> > strength to the rest of us?
> Yes, I would be willing to do that with my grandfather's consent,
> however I feel this offer isn't real.

(is anyone able to rescue  their public portal isn't functioning
for me)

I intended to provide a real offer, but have not checked my funds and don't
know where you live or if you are able to share a shipping address.

I am in Putney, VT, USA and would order a field probe online.

> Are you able to control your behavior online to your satisfaction?
> I don't understand what this question is attempting to ask. It implies
> that I consider my online behavior uncontrolled, and potentially in
> need to be controlled.

Sometimes people share things because something else is forcing or teaching
them to.  It's hard to know when that is the case.

You're keeping a level head amidst this.  Thanks for your share.  I will
personally want a picture, graph, number, more people saying this, or a
longer personal story, to know this is true for sure, but I always hold the
benefit of the doubt.
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