US 'Bioweapons' and 'Mind Control': Arkansas Governor Faces Pushback on COVID Vaccines

01:35  27 july  2021
01:35  27 july  2021 Source:   newsweek.com

GOP governor's vaccination tour reveals depths of distrust

  GOP governor's vaccination tour reveals depths of distrust TEXARKANA, Ark. (AP) — Free lottery tickets for those who get vaccinated had few takers. Free hunting and fishing licenses didn't change many minds either. And this being red-state Arkansas, mandatory vaccinations are off the table. So Republican Gov. Asa Hutchinson has hit the road, meeting face-to-face with residents to try to overcome vaccine hesitancy — in many cases, hostility — in Arkansas, which has the highest rate of new COVID-19 cases in the U.S. but is near the very bottom in dispensing shots.He is meeting with residents like Harvey Woods, who was among five dozen people who gathered at a convention center ballroom in Texarkana on Thursday night.

Arkansas GOP governor who is holding town halls to urge vaccinations said people he meets have called the shot a ' bioweapon ' and talked about ' mind control '. Misinformation about COVID -19 and the vaccines has spread online throughout the pandemic. A study by the Center for Countering Digital Hate looked at 812,000 anti- vaccine Facebook posts and tweets made between February 1 and March 16. The CCDH found 65% of the content came from a group of 12 users dubbed the "disinformation dozen."

Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson said he’s been traveling around the state to combat misinformation about the coronavirus vaccines and to reassure residents reluctant to get a shot that the vaccine isn’t a “ bioweapon ” as the pandemic surges once again with the emergence of the more infectious Delta variant. D uring the CNN interview, Hutchinson was asked by host Jake Tapper why he signed a law prohibiting the state or local government from implementing new mask mandates in April. Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson said the state is at a “pivotal moment” in the fight against COVID .

Arkansas Governor Asa Hutchinson has faced backlash from some of his state's residents over COVID-19 vaccines, often with people using bizarre terminology. Hutchinson has been one of the major Republican leaders to have publicly pivoted toward advocating vaccines and calling out the unvaccinated in recent weeks.

a man wearing a suit and tie: Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson has discussed the bizarre pushback he has received about COVID-19 vaccines. In this photo, Hutchinson delivers a speech on the second day of the 2016 Republican National Convention on July 19, 2016. © Jeff Swensen/Getty Images Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson has discussed the bizarre pushback he has received about COVID-19 vaccines. In this photo, Hutchinson delivers a speech on the second day of the 2016 Republican National Convention on July 19, 2016.

Speaking with Jake Tapper during an appearance on CNN's State of the Union on Sunday, Hutchinson detailed some of the often outlandish responses he has gotten from constituents while doing town hall visits. These visits were intended to urge residents of Arkansas, particularly conservatives, to get vaccinated for COVID-19, which the state is struggling with.

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The specific and significant COVID -19 risk of ADE should have been and should be prominently and independently disclosed to research subjects currently in vaccine trials, as well as those being recruited for the trials and future patients after vaccine approval, in order to meet the medical ethics standard of patient comprehension for informed consent." "In general, virus-specific antibodies are considered antiviral and play an important role in the control of virus infections in a number of ways. However, in some instances, the presence of specific antibodies can be beneficial to the virus.

Many state governments have told citizens they can't "go back to normal" until they are injected twice with engineered spike protein software (aka “ covid vaccines .”) The terms "antivax" and “ vaccine hesitancy” were developed to degrade and divide people, while forfeiting the. People need an honest interpretation of these vaccine studies and their diagnostic criteria, not more fraud. The world needs more transparency on this experimental protocol and more respect for human dignity and the right of self-decision.

"As I go into these town hall meetings, someone said, 'Don't call it a vaccine, call it a bioweapon.' And they talk about mind control," Hutchinson described. "Well, those are obviously erroneous. Other members of the community correct that."

Hutchinson attributed these rather bizarre responses to the propagation of "false information" and "myths" about the COVID-19 vaccine and vaccines in general, particularly among right-wing communities.

The governor was also recently seen in a video taken at one of these town hall meetings getting a venomous reaction for correcting misinformation about COVID-19 vaccines. The response in question was to the assertion that the vaccine might cause infertility. In the clip, shared by Raw Story, Hutchinson gestures to Dr. Jennifer Dillaha, the Arkansas Department of Health medical director for immunizations, to debunk the idea.

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This puts the covid vaccine on par with the number of Americans killed in the entire Vietnam War. That makes sense because the vaccine industry is waging war on humanity , and by the time they’re done, they hope to exterminate billions. This number is likely to exceed 250,000 by the end of this year, putting vaccine atrocities in the category of being, as Tucker Carlson said last night, “The single deadliest mass vaccination event in modern It's time to shift focus onto what's in the Operation Warp Speed Bioweapons , and how the unvaccinated can defeat it should they get exposed to it.

Since the first positive results on vaccines have come out, a lot of people have asked me if I think everyone should take them? For some reason, a number of people out there trust my judgement on such things. The first thing I want to say here is that the type of vaccine being developed against Covid -19 has never been used before, outside of Ebola. Some people feel that they should not really be called vaccines , because they are completely different from anything that has gone before.

"So at this point in time, there is no evidence the COVID vaccine," Dillaha is heard saying before being interrupted by members of the audience.

One person at the meeting was heard shouting, "This is ridiculous," after Dillaha was cut off, while another was heard shouting, "Liar." Dillaha was eventually able to complete her statement, to which one audience member responded by accusing the government of "covering [accurate information] up."

While COVID-19 cases are on the upswing in every state, Arkansas has been particularly hard hit. According to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), Arkansas had the fifth-highest number of new cases in the past week. Arkansas and Florida also hold the distinction of being the only states in which every county is classified as having "high" rates of community transmission of the virus.

As Delta variant spreads, some conservatives course correct on vaccines ahead of 2022 midterms

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Dr. Peter McCullogh has described vaccine - pushing doctors as being in a kind of mind - controlled trance. His exact words from a recent interview: (emphasis added). What if it isn’t a spell or a trance but rather a self-assembled, embedded biocircuit that has taken control over their neurology? What if some vaccines are simple spike protein bioweapons injections, but other vaccines are designed to place people in a kind of “trance” where elements of their neurology are controlled through external signals and commands?

5. These were never " vaccines " against a virus, instead all the time it was a secret nanotech project developed to reach and control the brains of the human population (until now we don't know if they can modify DNA via 5G) In la Quinta Columna, they discovered that people have been already magnetized via graphene present in masks, PCR tests, chemtrails. 10. A company called Nanografi based in Turkey is producing the new nasal version of the covid vaccine to spray directly into the nose, (and easily reach the brain) they are involved in nanotechnologies using graphene too.

Other Republicans have also begun publicly voicing their support for vaccines and encouraging their constituents to get vaccinated, including Florida Governor Ron DeSantis and U.S. House Representative Steve Scalise of Louisiana.

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