by Jon Rappoport
October 21, 2020
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Recently, I’ve written a series of articles revealing that the existence of the SARS-CoV-2 virus is unproven.
I’ve quoted key CDC and study documents that confess “the virus is unavailable.” Which is like an ice company saying they have no access to water.     
I’ve published quotes from Dr. Tom Cowan’s major article  exposing how CDC journal authors “assemble” the idea of a virus from cobbled sequences they ASSUME are parts of SARS-CoV-2. (Below, I reprint my article on Dr. Cowan’s shocking findings.)
Now, I want to make overall comments on the con, the game, the hustle.
The public, and most medical professionals, are awed by the whole concept of genetic sequencing. They accept the process as a holy of holies. If researchers in their lab claim they’ve “sequenced the virus,” the virus must exist. How else could its genetic structure have been discovered?
Of course, the virus doesn’t have to exist at all. We are talking about an illusion. Stage magic.
And if we could force him to explain his trick, the magician would say:
“Notice, I begin with a fragment of RNA I assume is part of a larger new virus. My assumption isn’t proven. I simply make the claim.”
“Then I lay out the genetic structure of that little piece of RNA, and I discover I need a great more genetic information to fill out the sequence of the whole virus.”
“That’s not really a discovery. I already knew I’d need much more. The question is: where am I going to get that added information?”
“The answer is: from data bases. These bases contain miles of sequences that have already been established—rightly or wrongly. Sequences of other viruses.”
“Which sequences do I choose? I make guesses. I make assumptions. Actually, I choose according to a story line that has already been laid down. In this case, a story about a member of the coronavirus family. That’s right. I always knew what I was going to look for. In fact, that initial piece of RNA I began with?