Moron was warned vaxx was poison; moron went and got vaxxed anyway; moron is dead--the way life goes, suckers--stupidity kills, d*mb*sses


Guest Columnist

Mathew Perry’s Post Promoting “Could I Be Any More Vaccinated” Shirt Resurfaces After Star’s Death​

By Anthony Scott Oct. 29, 2023 8:30 am



As The Gateway Pundit reported on Friday, actor Mathew Perry, best known for his role as Chandler Bing on the hit sitcom Friends, passed away at the age of 54.
TMZ reported law enforcement officers found the actor dead inside of his jacuzzi after responding to a call for cardiac arrest.
Perry, who was public about his struggles with alcohol and drug addiction, was reportedly found at his own home in a hot tub after law enforcement responded to a call for cardiac arrest around 4 pm local time.

No drugs were found at the scene.
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Matthew Perry had reportedly played 2 hours of pickleball on Saturday morning and sent his assistant to run some errands. When the assistant returned to Perry’s home, he found him unresponsive and dialed 911, TMZ reported.
A prior post of Perry selling Friends-themed “Could I BE anymore vaccinated?” shirts resurfaced shortly after the news of his death became public.
For those of you not familiar with Friends, Perry’s character Chandler had a long-standing phrase where he said, “Could I BE anymore…?”
In the caption of the post, “Perry wrote Could I BE Any More Vaccinated? Get your shot and then get your shirt. Shop the entire collection at Only available for a limited time.”

LOOK: [ck site link, above, top]

Per Independent:
Matthew Perry has shared a photo of himself wearing some brand-new Friends merchandise.
Some of the most memorable comments from Chandler Bing in the long-running sitcom began with him saying: “Could I BE anymore…?”
This clearly inspired the T-shirt Perry is seen wearing in his latest Instagram post, which reads: “Could I BE anymore vaccinated?”
In the caption, Perry encourages fans to get the vaccine, stating: “Get your shot and then get your shirt.”
According to Perry’s Instagram, all proceeds of the pro-vaccine gear were donated to the WHO.
Perry wrote, “What is this, a limited edition t-shirt for charity? For two weeks only, I’m releasing an apparel collection! Proceeds will support the World Health Organization’s COVID 19 relief efforts.”

Another photo taken of Perry, which was taken closer to his death, caused many fans of Perry to have chills.

READ: [see site link, above, top]


Guest Columnist

New COVID Shots Roll Out, Devastating Results Show What Happens When Government Can’t Force It on People​

By Samantha Chang, The Western Journal Oct. 30, 2023 10:45 am


In a surprise to no one, only a tiny fraction of Americans have gotten the latest COVID-19 jab.
Just 7.1 percent of adults and 2.1 percent of children have taken the shots since the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommended them in September for everyone six months and older, WebMD reported.
The vaccination figures, which were presented to a CDC committee last week, came from a survey of 14,000 Americans conducted Oct. 8-14.

According to the report, a whopping 37.6 percent of adults said they probably or definitely will not get vaccinated.

Similarly, 40 percent of parents said they probably or definitely will not get their child jabbed.
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The survey results suggest that when people are not threatened with being fired from their jobs or their children being suspended from school, most choose not to get vaccinated — especially now that the myth that the jab prevents transmission has been debunked.
At the height of COVID hysteria, in many places, you couldn’t go to a movie theater or a concert or eat at most restaurants unless you were jabbed. All this sounds crazy in retrospect.

Moreover, many Americans say they regret succumbing to vaccine bullying and getting jabbed amid concerns over the potential dangers of the vaccines.

Media mogul Dan Bongino, a cancer survivor, said getting the coronavirus vaccine was “the biggest mistake of my life.”
“I should have waited. It’s one of the greatest regrets of my life,” he said in August 2022. “I freaked out.”

Bongino said he ended up getting COVID twice despite getting vaccinated twice.
Podcaster Megyn Kelly has expressed similar regrets.
“I’m sorry I did to myself,” she said last month. “I regret getting the vaccine. I don’t think I needed it. I think I would have been fine.”

After being vaccinated and boosted and then still getting COVID, Kelly said she began suffering from an autoimmune issue.
“For the first time, I tested positive for an autoimmune issue at my annual physical,” she said on her show. “And I went to the best rheumatologist in New York and I asked her, ‘Do you think this could have to do with the fact that I got the damn booster and then got COVID within three weeks?’”
Despite these and other alarming anecdotes, the CDC continues to recommend a one-size-fits-all vaccine against the latest COVID strain — even though this approach was not particularly effective.

At the height of the pandemic, Vermont — which had the highest vaccination rate — suffered viral surges, while states with low vaccination rates, such as Florida, fared much better.

By now, the dust has settled somewhat and it has become clear how dangerous and destructive the authoritarian vaccine mandates were.
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The lesson to be gleaned from the tragic comedy of errors that was America’s pandemic response is that we must navigate such events without trampling on everyone’s civil liberties and shutting down the entire country.

This article appeared originally on The Western Journal.


Guest Columnist

Study Reveals Most Common Chronic Symptoms After COVID-19 Vaccination​

MONDAY, NOV 20, 2023 - 03:15 AM
Authored by Zachary Stieber via The Epoch Times (emphasis ours),


A new study shows some of the most common chronic symptoms among people who began experiencing the problems after receiving a COVID-19 vaccine.
Syringes with a COVID-19 vaccine in Bidderford, Maine, on April 26, 2021. (Joseph Prezioso/AFP via Getty Images)
The most common symptoms were exercise intolerance, excessive fatigue, numbness, brain fog, and neuropathy, researchers reported in the paper.
Insomnia, palpitations, myalgia, tinnitus, headache, burning sensations, and dizziness were also experienced by at least half of the participants in the study, which was funded in part by the U.S. National Institutes of Health (NIH).
Participants reported a median of 22 symptoms, with a ceiling of 35.
The study focused on people "who report a severe, debilitating chronic condition following COVID-19 vaccination" that "began soon after COVID-19 vaccination and persisted in many people for a year or more," the researchers said.
The study was led by Dr. Harlan Krumholz of the Department of Internal Medicine at the Yale School of Medicine and Yilun Wu of the Yale School of Public Health's Department of Biostatistics.
It was published on Nov. 10 as a preprint ahead of peer review.


The paper comes from Yale's Listen to Immune, Symptom and Treatment Experiences Now (LISTEN) research, which examines both so-called long COVID and post-vaccine adverse events.
Researchers began recruiting participants in May 2022. Participants filled out a survey, and researchers had access to their health records.
The study featured adults who reported post-vaccination problems from May 2022 through July 2023. The 388 people who also reported so-called long COVID, or lingering symptoms after COVID-19 infection, were excluded. Another 146 people who didn't completely fill out the survey were also ultimately left out.
The median age of the participants was 46, and 80 percent were female. Approximately 88 percent live in the United States.
The design of the study means no causality could be confirmed, the researchers said. While they acknowledged the chronic symptoms could be caused by the vaccines, they alleged they could also be unrelated and have occurred by change, but also said the clustering of symptoms soon after vaccination "suggests a potential relationship."
Known side effects of the vaccines include heart inflammation, severe allergic shock, and Guillain-Barré Syndrome.
Other issues have been linked to the vaccines by some but aren't recognized as widely as confirmed side effects.
The symptoms could be quite painful. Participants reported a median of 80 on a scale of 100 when asked how bad their symptoms were on their worst days.

Lingering Symptoms​

In the week before completing the survey, 93 percent of participants said they felt unease at least once.
More than eight out of 10 reported feeling fearful, and 81 percent reported feeling overwhelmed by worries.
Feelings of helplessness, depression, hopelessness, and worthlessness were also commonly reported.
Nearly the entire group said they felt rundown and 91 percent said they suffer from sleep problems.
On the other hand, half of participants reported being in good, very good, or excellent condition. Still, the rest reported fair, poor, or unknown status.
The symptoms started for many people soon after vaccination. The median time of symptom onset was three days. Seventy-seven percent of people experienced the symptoms after their first or second shot.
The study followed an NIH-authored paper that detailed 23 people who experienced persistent symptoms following COVID-19 vaccination.
A number of participants in the new study received new diagnoses after receiving a vaccine, including anxiety, neurological conditions, gastrointestinal issues, and postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome.

Problems Before the Pandemic​

Nearly half the participants had allergies before the pandemic, according to the study.
About three quarters of the participants in total had at least one comorbidity, such as allergies.
Behind allergies, the most common comorbidities were gastrointestinal issues, with acid reflux as an example; anxiety disorders; depressive disorders; and asthma.
Arthritis, an autoimmune disease, high cholesterol, hypertension of high blood pressure, and migraines were also reported each by more than two dozen people.

Treatments Tried​

Many participants tried multiple treatments for their symptoms.
Nearly all tried probiotics, which help boost good bacteria in the body.
Vitamins and supplements were also frequently turned to, with vitamins b12, c, and d and ibuprofen being the most popular.
Anti-inflammatory drugs, including ibuprofen, were used by a majority of participants.
Oral steroids such as dexamethasone were used by about half of the group.
Lifestyle changes were also common, with 51 percent limiting exercise or exertion, 44 percent cutting alcohol or caffeine, and 44 percent increasing or decreasing how much salt they consumed. Another approximately four in 10 changed their diet.


US Has Highest-Ever Childhood Vaccine Exemption Rate In History​

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Guest Columnist

Killer Jab? 24% Say Someone They Know Died From COVID-19 Vaccine​

Thursday, November 02, 2023


Nearly a quarter of Americans believe someone they know died from COVID-19 vaccine side effects, and even more say they might be willing to become plaintiffs in a class-action lawsuit against vaccine makers.
The latest Rasmussen Reports national telephone and online survey finds that 24% of American Adults say they know someone personally who died from side effects of the COVID-19 vaccine. Sixty-nine percent (69%) don’t know anyone who died from being vaccinated against the virus. (To see survey question wording, click here.)
Forty-two percent (42%) say that, if there was a major class-action lawsuit against pharmaceutical companies for vaccine side effects, they would be likely to join the lawsuit, including 24% who say it’s Very Likely they’d join such a lawsuit. Forty-seven percent (47%) aren’t likely to join a class-action lawsuit against vaccine makers, including 25% who say it’s Not At All Likely. Another 11% are not sure.
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(Want a free daily e-mail update? If it’s in the news, it’s in our polls). Rasmussen Reports updates are also available on Twitter or Facebook.
The survey of 1,110 American Adults was conducted on October 26 and 29-30, 2023 by Rasmussen Reports. The margin of sampling error is +/- 3 percentage points with a 95% level of confidence. Field work for all Rasmussen Reports surveys is conducted by Pulse Opinion Research, LLC. See methodology.
Nearly half (47%) say they know someone personally who died from the COVID-19 virus, while 49% don’t know anyone who died from the virus, which became a pandemic in the United States in 2020.
Among those who say someone they know died from the COVID-19 virus, 41% also say they know someone who died from side effects of the COVID-19 vaccine. By contrast, among those who say they don’t know anyone who died from the virus, only nine percent (9%) say they know someone who died from COVID-19 vaccine side effects.
Among those who say someone they know personally died from side effects of the vaccine, 69% would be likely to join a major class-action lawsuit against pharmaceutical companies, including 44% who say it’s Very Likely they’d join such a lawsuit against vaccine makers.
More men (51%) than women (44%) say someone they know personally died from side effects of the vaccine.
Adults under 40 are less likely to say they know someone who died from the COVID-19 virus, but more likely to say they would join a major class-action lawsuit against pharmaceutical companies for vaccine side effects. Men under 40 are particularly likely to say they’d join a class-action lawsuit.
Forty-three percent (43%) of whites, 52% of blacks and 57% of other minorities say someone they know personally died from the COVID-19 virus. Fewer whites (20%) than blacks (28%) or other minorities (32%) say they know someone personally who died from vaccine side effects. Blacks are more likely to be willing to join a class-action lawsuit for vaccine side effects.
There are almost no political differences on these questions. For example, 25% of Republicans say they know someone personally who died from side effects of COVID-19 vaccine, as do 24% of Democrats and those not affiliated with either major party.
Married adults are more likely than their unmarried peers to say they know someone who died either from the COVID-19 virus or from vaccine side effects, and are also more likely to say they’d join a lawsuit against pharmaceutical companies.
Government employees (40%) are more than twice as likely as private sector workers (18%) to say someone they know personally died from side effects of the COVID-19 vaccine.

Most working Americans say they’re now working extra hours in an effort to keep up with inflation.

More Americans now think they’re rich, but most still identify as middle class.

Additional information from this survey and a full demographic breakdown are available to the public as well as to Platinum Members.