Millionaire offers over a million dollars to anyone who can prove the existence of COVID-19
(NaturalHealth365) Free donuts. Free beer. Visa gift cards, free air miles, free vacation packages, free cash, automatic entry to a million-dollar lottery. State, local, and private organizations are taking extreme efforts to convince people to get the COVID shot, as mandate after mandate of the heavily propagandized medical product is being handed down across the country.
But recently, a COVID-19 lottery of a different sort has been making headlines.
Journalist offering €1 million to anyone who can prove COVID-19 virus exists and is causing disease or death
A millionaire journalist and former evangelical preacher, Sam Eckert, is among many who doubt the veracity of cases listing COVID-19 as a cause of death. It’s now being reported that Eckert is offering €1 million (about $1.7 million) to anyone who can prove that the novel coronavirus exists and can cause disease.
The “proof” of COVID-19 that Eckert is asking for relates to the isolation of the virus according to a set of principles known as Koch’s postulates, based on German physician Robert Koch’s Nobel Prize-winning work on tuberculosis in 1905. The four basic Koch postulates are as follows:
- The microorganism must be found in diseased but not healthy individuals
- The microorganism must be cultured from the diseased individual
- Inoculation of a healthy individual with the cultured microorganism must recapitulate the disease
- The microorganism must be re-isolated from the inoculated, diseased individual and matched to the original microorganism
These postulates relate to the ability of a microorganism to cause disease and not necessarily the microorganism’s existence itself. Eckert claims that no one has yet been able to prove that the novel coronavirus meets these requirements as a disease-causing agent.
News outlets discussing Eckert’s challenge also cite a story claiming that a team of immunologists, and virologists, and other scientists from seven different universities – including the University of California, Cornell University, and Stanford University – recently tested at least 1,500 samples of people who tested positive for COVID-19 using electron microscope technology. Allegedly, these scientists found no evidence of the novel coronavirus within any of these samples, finding only Influenza A and Influenza B.
This story has been largely debunked as a hoax. But readers might be interested to know that even the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) itself admits they cannot irrefutably prove that novel coronavirus causes disease in people who test “positive” for COVID-19.
In their official documents on the 2019-Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) Real-Time RT-PCR Diagnostic Panel, the CDC states that one of the major limitations of the PCR test is that “detection of viral RNA may not indicate the presence of infectious virus or that 2019-nCoV is the causative agent for clinical symptoms.”
They add: “This test cannot rule out diseases caused by other bacterial or viral pathogens.”
Among the madness, some hopeful news for medical freedom advocates
Despite legitimate questions about the validity of COVID-19 testing, officials worldwide continue to demand mandates and passports for people to participate freely in society. But one U.S. state has made a powerful statement in opposition to these violations of privacy rights and bodily autonomy.
With the support of Governor Greg Gianforte, Montana recently became the FIRST state to ban jab mandates as a condition of employment. The new law states that requiring vaccines is discrimination and a violation of human rights laws.
Brooke Stroyke, a spokesperson for Governor Gianforte, says: “While the governor continues to encourage Montanans to receive safe and effective vaccines, doing so is voluntary, and no individual should face discrimination based on vaccination status.”
Mainstream media outlets might be reluctant to draw attention to this landmark move, but medical freedom advocates are paying attention. If you want to make your voice heard, be sure to contact your local and state representatives.
Sources for this article include: