LondonReal 5/1/2020 Review: Dr. Andrew Kaufman – Unmasking the Fiction of the Coronavirus Pandemic

Summary, the corporate and government response to Covid19 is excessive. The overall death rates don’t bear it out. Depending on where you look, death rates are largely normal overall, or are actually lower. The response was inconsistent. For example, Walmart, Target, and Costco, with large facilities that draw large numbers of people and have them in the same space for an extended period of time, where, given the large numbers of people, it is difficult to control people’s movements. For all of this, those places stayed open and small restaurants and bars and other establishments were ordered to close. The media is exaggerating the severity and the CDC is issuing guidance that goes against reasonable and established medical protocol, apparently in an attempt to inflate the numbers. Virology theory is wrong. Ironically, one of the first vaccines, smallpox, got its beginnings taking infected pus or other excretions and putting them in an open wound on whom the doctor intended to vaccinate. The man that developed the smallpox vaccine tested on his son, and he ended up paralyzed. Researchers have never been able to isolate a virus, any virus(?), certainly not sars-cov-2. At least not correctly. People are getting censored for mentioning 5g and coronavirus in the same posting. Uh-oh…

Also, have compassion for the people who are not as open minded as you are. We were all taught to not only respect authority but defer to it. And to basically not start thinking for ourselves before we ask someone in authority to tell us what the truth is. And in a situation absent an appropriate authority we do not believe we are capable of discovering the truth on our own, nor are we capable of making an educated guess about it. It’s important to remember firstly that people have their own authority to make up their own minds, and we must respect that. And in respecting it, we acknowledge they might not always agree with us, or want to hear us either (my words here).

My thoughts. In the dialog Dr. Kaufman mentions Koch’s Postulates. This is part of the criteria he uses to show the virology behind the Covid19 test is inadequate. He says those involved did not follow the proper protocol to isolate pathogens in order to properly test for the virus. I also heard on The Propaganda Report podcast about Koch’s Postulates, basically rules which parasites and bacteria follow, for isolating the pathogen and probably other stuff I’m forgetting. Virology doesn’t follow these rules, of course. Kaufman’s approach to virology is interesting, but his analysis was at a scope that is far more theoretical than common sense. So he talks about things that one would need access to a lab or would need to trust a researcher’s writing to accept, and then from those things he draws his conclusions. This is a challenge because I am a completely open minded person, and generally if someone questions something I’ve believed to be true for a long time, my ears perk up. Why are you questioning this…what do you know?? So Kaufman had my full attention, here.

But the host also didn’t ask good enough questions. He didn’t ask about things like herpes, or HPV, or influenza. I’m only about an hour and 15 minutes in, at this point in my commentary. To be a bit more balanced, his Covid19 analysis is good. Not new, but good, and his questioning of how they’re testing for it and not following the proper protocol, basically, that’s all good info. Also new, for someone like me. The things he says about 5G are also really useful, I need to listen again and get the references so I can find the source material. Particularly when he says there’s evidence smart meters cause problems, and the evidence 5G causes bone marrow not to work properly, leading to low red and white blood counts. Although, I have the same conclusion on his 5G statements. There’s no way I can know this just by hearing it from him, that it’s correct. I would have to read the source material to confirm he’s interpreting it correctly. This is important, since for one thing, I’ve personally lived with some form of wireless technology, for about 20 years now, and have not observed any known ill effects.

Personal experience aside, at this point people need to find a way to do their own studies. We’re pretty close to the tipping point, for example, where if you live near 5G you might be harming your health. So you need to decide now, whether you’re going to build your home differently (use concrete, or lead, or other RF blocking structures), possibly think about reinforcing your vehicles, reinforced clothing, etc. Assuming the 5G stuff is correct. More on virology, around the 1:40 mark. My recollection here is sketchy: He says exosomes are functional structures that cells produce or something like that, and that the process of taking infected fluids, adding antibiotics, and combining that with animal cells (like a kidney from a rhesus monkey or something), causes the animal cells to create exosomes, and often the testers recognize the exosomes as the actual virus. He also points out that prominent virology researchers admit that exosomes and viruses are similar and can often not be distinguished. So all of that makes sense and is good stuff. Again, not something I can verify on my own, with my own brain, I’ll have to rely on someone else for some of the pieces of this. That part I’m less excited about. The best arguments, in my opinion, are self-reinforcing. By the virtue of logic and usually simple premises that rest on established causal relationships people can point to from personal experience, it is an easy task to put forward something novel yet counter narrative and counter intuitive, at the same time, because of the natural flow established by the parts of the argument.

An example of this, for me, is the twin towers collapsing on 9/11. All the official explanations seem really, really, stupid, when you look at the facts of the building’s structure, and how fast it came down. Those are just basic intuitive things that people have ‘experienced’ in that they’ve seen video before of buildings being brought down by explosives because they were being deliberately demolished. And we don’t need to rely on the opinion of a researcher to know that what we’re seeing in the prior videos is the same as the ones from 9/11. So a parallel like that or 5, would have been good to really bring home the idea that virology is still an unproven theory. Well, he did bring home one solid point, which was, well, maybe two, actually three. It turns out that the CDC is primarily funded, privately, by the CDC Foundation. According to Dr. Kaufman. And that this foundation is funded mainly through corporate interests, in the same industry, naturally. So there is a huge conflict of interest. I just totally jumped topics, but bear with me. The German version of the CDC, it turns out, was named after Dr. Koch of the Koch’s Postulates reference above. The Robert Koch Institute was the name, IIRC. In Germany, again, IIRC, a man had a court battle after funding a $100,000 prize, to anyone who could provide evidence of the virus that causes measles. One person rose to the challenge, failed, and sued, and lost in a German court. Kaufman says the court brought in experts to evaluate the testimony and under their scrutiny, the plaintiff’s case did not hold up and the challenge prize remains unclaimed. A court concluded that thus far, no one has successfully presented evidence of a measles virus to the sponsor of this prize.

The host of this show has the interesting approach, and I think it may be an act, of acting like a normie, constantly, as he talks to the guy. He kept saying things like “something’s not right” and going back to those feelings. In his introduction he says he’s been podcasting for eight years, if I’m not mistaken. So you’ve had a show for eight years, and you act like you’re new to this stuff…except we know you’re not. Likely not. Especially given that he’s livestreamed with David Icke before, and is doing it again soon. I am not a normie and haven’t been for a long time. I give something of a pass to anyone around or under the age of 25. For me, I started waking up at about 24-25, and I remember the things I believed before that point. I voted at one point. I supported war, at one point. Believed it was the right thing. But there’s a second perspective here, with the approach the host takes. He acts like he’s just connecting normal people to people with an eyes-open take on everything. Now, he is, but he’s also asking questions and making comments, as any good host would. And in that he’s playing a role and helping steer the conversation. He should be asking about what comes next. Instead he’s having a conversation about alarming topics, and his replies to things are more or less to say “something’s not right” or just to change the subject. That’s where he loses me. Especially when he’s then grateful to his guest for having the courage to stand up and say the things he’s saying. It’s tough to criticize people on your own side. Overall, it’s a good, informative show, and you should check it out. Really, this is coming from a good place.

But the normie thing does not work for me. Maybe he puts on an act, for his audience. And I can appreciate people who are like that, but I’m not. Damn right, something’s not right. Something’s all fucked up. We live in a beautiful world. Genuinely. We live on a beautiful planet, with wonders and terrors, but with open arms and full bounty to every man and woman who wants to live well and be happy. We live in a paradise. And yet, there are people determined to convince us all that the world is a terrible, treacherous place, and it’s full of people who are not nearly as caring or as responsible or as intelligent or as honest and hardworking as you are. Take your pick of any combination of, or all of those. Believe what you read and watch and listen to in the media and you’ll think you are indeed a rare and precious person. And on some level, you are. You are irreplaceable. Every one of us is unique and irreplaceable. But we’re not alone in how much we care about others, how intelligent and prudent and honest and loving and just genuinely compassionate and beautiful creatures we are. There are so many of us out there. And it’s time for us to connect and support each other. We — the humans of this planet — are here for you.

Those of you who would think otherwise, think twice. Have a little faith, and project a bit. And know that people out there are just as good people as you are yourself. Too many ideas about the world come from the media. It takes a certain self-awareness to see how much of one’s perspective comes from other people. I hope people will have the self awareness to see this, and to listen to themselves and each other more than the media.

Overall, a good episode. For normies and the informed, alike. Check it out. You can find it here.