Four days ago, The Guardian reported that there was “excitement among patients and researchers” in the UK as “personalised mRNA vaccines” for cancer entered their phase 3 trial. On Monday, In Your Area published an article about a personalised mRNA skin cancer vaccine that may also be effective against lung, bladder and kidney cancer.

However, patients may be less excited about these “groundbreaking” injections when they read a paper published last week.

On 23 April, a pre-print paper (not yet peer-reviewed) was published in the journal Authorea that reviewed oncogenesis and autoimmunity caused by mRNA injections.  It found that repeated mRNA injections reduce immune surveillance for cancer while at the same time inducing autoimmunity.

Further reading:

Oncogenesis or carcinogenesis is the process through which healthy cells become transformed into cancer cells.

Autoimmunity is an immune response resulting from a failure of our immune system to recognise our own cells and tissues as “self.”

The paper extensively reviewed the role of regulatory T cells (“Treg”) cells in the immune system, with a particular focus on the disruption of their behaviour caused by the mRNA injections.

Treg cells modulate the immune system, maintain tolerance to self-antigens and prevent autoimmune disease. Treg cells also suppress the immune response to cancer and have been shown to contribute to the development and progression of the disease.

The paper found that post-vaccination, the subsequent spike protein expression “may lead to a harmful influence on the immune system of vaccinees, and subsequent accelerated development of cancer and autoimmune disease.”

Although the paper specifically reviewed these conditions relating to covid mRNA injections, the concerns raised in the paper apply to all mRNA injections.

“Sadly, Moderna among many mRNA companies has plans for mRNA cancer drugs. They have a long drug development pathway to prove mRNA will not cause more cancer than it intends to treat,” Dr. Peter McCullough says.

Oncogenesis and Autoimmunity as a Result of mRNA Covid-19 Vaccination

By Dr. Peter Mccullough

Every cancer registry in the world is up with new cases and documented rapid progression of disease aptly termed “turbo cancer.” The trendline went up with the rollout of genetic covid-19 vaccines. What mechanism could explain an injection of Pfizer or Moderna mRNA and the genesis of cancer?

Kyriakopoulos et al have recently published a thorough investigation into the response by regulatory T-cells after encountering repeated injections of foreign mRNA.

In other words, repeated injections of mRNA covid-19 vaccines are taking down immune surveillance for nascent malignant cells while at the same time inducing autoimmunity.

Anthony M Kyriakopoulos, Greg Nigh, Peter A McCullough, et al. Oncogenesis and autoimmunity as a result of mRNA covid-19 vaccination. Authorea. April 23, 2024. DOI: 10.22541/au.171387387.73158754/v1

Skipping preclinical oncogenicity studies turned out to be a disaster for mRNA products. Concerns raised in this paper apply to any new mRNA product coding for a non-human or pathological protein target. Sadly, Moderna among many mRNA companies has plans for mRNA cancer drugs. They have a long drug development pathway to prove mRNA will not cause more cancer than it intends to treat.





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