by Jon Rappoport
October 26, 2020
(To join our email list, click here.)
For months, I’ve been providing evidence that the SARS-CoV-2 virus has not been proven to exist.
Several recent objections to my analysis have been brought forward.
I’m not interested in mentioning names or getting into disputes with people who might otherwise be doing important work.
One objection that’s been raised: a key CDC document  I quoted , which openly admitted that the virus was “not available,” was not really published in July of this year. It was reprinted or updated in July; it was originally published in February, when presumably, the CDC might have had a problem obtaining isolated virus.
Really? The “pandemic” was already underway in February. The CDC, one of the two most powerful public health agencies in the world, couldn’t get isolated virus then—couldn’t get it anywhere. In other words, there was a declared pandemic without a proven virus.
That is a damning fact. I don’t care whether it was February or July. If the CDC couldn’t get the virus, no one had it.
No one had it, because no one had isolated it. Researchers simply assumed it existed.
Not only that, the CDC document   in which the agency admitted the virus was “not available” was a long article describing how to perform the PCR test for the virus. What virus? The one that wasn’t there?
You put together a test procedure that will change the fate of humanity, but you don’t have the item the procedure is supposed to detect. This is permissible? This is excusable? Not unless science is fairy tales.
A few superficial critics of my work should also realize this CDC document is far from my only evidence showing the virus hasn’t been isolated. They should read all my articles on the subject.
Another objection to my analysis: labs do, in fact, have isolated virus in the form of “viral stocks.”
But what does that phrase mean? It means SOUP. In dishes, in labs, researchers assume they have virus mixed with cells, mixed with chemicals and drugs and who knows what else.