(Joshua Paladino, Headline USA) To circumvent resistance to mass experimental vaccination, Bill Gates has funded research to create an airborne vaccine that would spread like a virus, according to the NOQ Report.
The Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and the National Institutes of Health—the parent bureaucracy that sponsored COVID-19 gain-of-function research—have awarded grants to scientists who are working to develop the no-needle vaccine.
Unwilling patients will “catch” the vaccine like they would the common cold or the flu.
In a paper, research scientists claimed that self-spreading vaccines are mostly safe “but not non-lethal: they can still kill.”
On one hand, the concept might hearken back to the original definition of a “vaccine” as a weakened version of the virus in question that helps to innoculate immune systems against a deadlier strain.
On the other hand, a lab-developed vaccine could, like COVID-19’s milder omicron variant, risk evolving or spreading uncontrollably in the process of delivering a sort of natural immunity to the population at large.
“Such a self-spreading weapon may prove uncontrollable and irreversible,” said Dr. Filippa Lentzos, a science lecturer at King’s College London.
The new vaccine idea relies on the utilitarian, ends-justifies-the-means ethic that totalitarian governments often invoke and ignores concerns for fundamental natural rights to accept or deny medical treatment.
“Some people will die who would otherwise have lived, though fewer people die overall,” the scientists stated in the paper. “The other issue is there is no consent (for vaccination) from the majority of patients.”
Scientists have compared self-spreading vaccines to governments putting fluoride in public water supplies. Citizens do not have a say, but it is supposedly for their own good.
“Nobody is asked whether they give consent, even those who disagree with it,” said Prof. Dominic Wilkinson, an Oxford University medical ethics specialist.
Wilkinson said forced vaccination rests on the same principle as other public policy decisions.
“Instead, we entrust elected officials to examine the likely health benefits and make decisions based on the evidence,” he said. “I don’t think that there is anything intrinsically different when it comes to the idea of self-spreading vaccines.”