The controversial mRNA vaccines from Pfizer/BioNTech and Moderna are apparently highly contaminated with residual DNA fragments. This has now been revealed by a new study which is still pending review. The use of the so-called SV40 enhancer, which is linked to cancer, is particularly problematic.
Virologist David Speicher and his team examined the controversial mRNA vaccines from Pfizer/BioNTech and Moderna for DNA contamination. They discovered this disturbing amount of DNA that really shouldn’t be there. “In our study, we measured DNA copies of the spike, ori (origin of replication) and SV40 enhancer genes,” he told The Epoch Times. “Pfizer has the SV40 enhancer promoter, ori, and viral spike at quantities up to 186 billion copies per dose.” This is a huge amount.
This also represents a dangerous problem. The spikes that virologists are referring to are thought to be the DNA sequence of the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein, which can be transcribed into spike mRNA. It is then used in the highly controversial gene injections of Pfizer/BioNTech and Moderna. The other two DNAs – the SV40 enhancer gene and ori – help facilitate replication of the spike DNA. However, the final mRNA vaccines must contain only the RNA instructions for spike production and no residual DNA. But clearly this is not so. The study sequenced genetic material from 27 mRNA vaccine doses from 12 different batches. Nineteen of them were from Moderna, eight were from Pfizer/BioNTech.
When creating mRNA vaccines, Pfizer initially planned to use a PCR machine to generate DNA that would be sequenced into RNA for the vaccines. Due to slow production, they began using bacteria to produce spike DNA on a large scale, which was then sequenced into RNA. Plasmid DNA, a circular DNA commonly found in bacteria, was also used in vaccine production. Scientists introduced the spike protein DNA into bacteria along with other sequences such as ori (for DNA replication) and the SV40 enhancer gene. The latter is not the SV40 virus itself, but the genetic sequence of a virus that causes cancer in animals. Both the Pfizer and Moderna vials contained spike and ori DNA, with the Pfizer also containing SV40 enhancer DNA, indicating an inability to remove the DNA from the bacteria.
If foreign DNA is introduced into the cell along with mRNA, there is a risk that it will get confused with human DNA. If so, it can be integrated into the cell’s blueprint. This is also proved by a study published in 1999. This means that cells can contain the spike protein sequence forever if the corresponding DNA is integrated into the host genome. And what’s more, it may even contribute to the development of cancer, studies show. The SV40 amplifier that both gene syringe manufacturers use is considered highly controversial when it comes to vaccines because it comes from a virus that is linked to cancer.
The study also suggests that batches with higher DNA content may also be associated with more adverse side effects. This comes from a comparison with the Database for Side Effects (VAERS). Furthermore, the current use of lipid nanoparticles, in which such DNA contaminants are packaged and transported directly into cells, is causing even greater problems in terms of cell damage.
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