UK Telegraph Bombshell: ‘Millions Of Vaccinated People Now Have VAIDS’


by Sean Adl-Tabatabai, The Peoples Voice:

Millions of people injected with mRNA Covid jabs have gone on to develop vaccine acquired immune deficiency Syndrome (VAIDS), according to a bombshell new report.

More than a quarter of people injected with the toxic vaccines suffered a severe immune response created by a mysterious glitch in the way the vaccine was read by the body, a study has found.


The destructive immunity response following vaccination is caused by “altered cytokine responses”. Cytokines are small proteins that are produced by our immune system in response to infection. The more jabs a person receives, the more depleted the immune system becomes, resulting in VAIDS.

Cambridge scientists found that mRNA vaccines contain unusual and dangerous proteins being made instead of the desired Covid “spike”, which mimics infection and leads to antibody production. reports: mRNA jabs, such as the ones created by Moderna and Pfizer, use a string of genetic material to tell the body to create a specific protein that safely imitates an infection.

Research in the field, spanning decades, had been slow work. It often stalled because RNA itself is often attacked by the body as a foreign invader.

But in 2023, the Nobel Prize for Medicine went to the pair of scientists who had spent years working to fix the problem. It was done by taking one of the RNA bases, uridine, and swapping in a very similar synthetic alternative.

This breakthrough allowed scientists to create proteins in the body without the immune system attacking the jab.

It allows for quick and precise vaccines that are highly effective and was the backbone of the Covid vaccine response.

Not a perfect fit

It was thought the minor tweak to uridine caused no problems in cells, but a team of researchers at the University of Cambridge’s Medical Research Council (MRC) Toxicology Unit have now found when this partially synthetic code is read, the protein-making machine in the body sometimes struggles with the uridine analogues.

Because it is not a perfect fit for what is expected, there can be a momentary pause which causes the process to stutter and a letter in the code can get skipped, much like a bike slipping a gear.

This process, called frameshifting, throws out the way the code is interpreted as it relies on groups of three bases, known as codons, being read in the right order.

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