Rockefeller Foundation project invests $7.2 million to push COVID-19 injections
An initiative funded in part by the Rockefeller Foundation is investing an initial $7.2 million in behavioral research focused on convincing more people to get the COVID-19 injections, the foundation announced last week. _
The initiative is called The Mercury Project, run by the Social Science Research Council (SSRC). In September 2021, the SSRC received a three-year $7.5 million grant from the Rockefeller Foundation “toward the costs of launching a research consortium to drive acceptance and uptake of Covid-19 vaccination efforts and provide insights to counter health mis- and dis- information.” The grant will fund research through August 31, 2024. _
The Rockefeller Foundation is a globalist organization founded by oil magnate and robber baron John D. Rockefeller in 1913. Since then, the foundation has influenced many of the world’s largest and most powerful institutions, including the World Health Organization and the National Institutes of Health.
Startup with significant ties to US intelligence and regulatory agencies to manufacture new mRNA vaccines
Historically, vaccines take 10-15 years to develop. The COVID-19 vaccines were developed in less than a year. The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) responsible for licensing vaccines approved the COVID-19 vaccines for emergency use (EUA).
It is worth noting that this was the first time since the enactment of EUA in the early 2000s that it was used to approve a new vaccine. Not only are the COVID-19 vaccines new, they are brand-new technologies, never before used on humans. There were doctors who were skeptical. They claimed that vaccine development cycles cannot be shortened no matter how much money is thrown at it. They were concerned that long term effects would not appear in the 3-6 months of the clinical trials.
These doctors were silenced, suppressed and harassed. Some lost their medical licenses.
Leaked Israel Health Ministry meeting: COVID shot side effects 'neither mild nor short-term’
GBN News’ Neil Oliver interviewed Dr. Yaffa Shir Raz and Professor Retsef Levy about a leaked Israel Health Ministry internal meeting that discussed effects of the Pfizer COVID-19 shot. Statements by officials in the recording suggest side effects are neither mild nor short-term.
Facebook’s new midterm elections policy prohibits doubting election integrity
According to a new policy crafted by Facebook parent company Meta, users will be prohibited from doubting the integrity of the 2022 midterm elections._
“With the 2022 US midterms on the horizon, we are setting out how our approach applies in this election cycle, which is largely consistent with the policies and safeguards we had in place during the 2020 US Presidential election,” Meta President of Global Affairs Nick Clegg wrote in a blog post Tuesday.
Meta CEO Mark Zuckerberg was found to have tampered in the 2020 US presidential election by violating bribery laws, spending $419 million to influence the vote, and censoring an explosive story by the New York Post which was damning to Hunter Biden. Almost 50 percent of Biden voters knew nothing of the laptop scandal at the time of the election and about 16 percent said they would not have voted for Biden had they known, according to a survey from The Media Research Center.
Media, globalists push for tax on meat consumption
Mainstream media outlets are making a concerted push for a “meat tax” which would penalize the meat-farming industry. According to climate catastrophists, the excrement produced through livestock and poultry farming harms the weather.
“It’s time for a meat tax. Here’s how to make it work,” wrote FastCompany Sunday. “To meet our climate goals, we need to stop eating so much meat. More expensive burgers could change behavior, protect the planet—and even make other food more affordable.”
“A meat tax is probably inevitable – here’s how it could work,” echoed The Conversation.
“The environmental consequences [of meat production] are so profound that the world cannot meet climate goals and keep ecosystems intact without rich countries reducing their consumption of beef, pork and chicken,” the article added.