Sunday, October 03, 2021

Worth getting to know …

… Heroes of the Pandemic

Dr. Robert Malone is a medical doctor and an infectious-disease researcher, and is recognized as the discoverer of in-vitro and in-vivo RNA transfection and the inventor of mRNA vaccines while he was at the Salk Institute in 1988. His research was continued at Vical in 1989, where the first in-vivo mammalian experiments were designed by him. Between 1988 and 1989, the doctor wrote the patent disclosures for mRNA vaccines.

Well, why should  we trust him instead of a hack like Fauci? 


  1. Any website entitled 'American Greatness' tolls a warning bell, rung again after a look at the author of the piece. Is Heine in any way qualified to assess immunology and epidemiology?

  2. Heine is the reporter. She quotes Malone extensively. Malone is eminently qualified to discuss epidemiology. I did nit have to be a theoretical physicist to interview the late John Polkinghorne. I just had to be a half-decent reporter.

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  4. This is not an interview, but even if it were, good interviewers (and reporters) need to be well informed to understand context, and to ask the right questions.

    An example regarding Malone, who is undoubtedly a qualified and informed scientist, despite his well-documented resentment at not being credited with being the ostensibly sole inventor of mRNA vaccines: antibody-dependent enhancement, which he cites, could be a genuine risk, but the evidence in the case of Covid is still sketchy and in some cases contradictory. Heine should not have omitted this in her report, which suggests either ignorance or an agenda.

    For a more balanced assessment, one amongst others: 'ADE has been observed in SARS, MERS and other human respiratory virus infections including RSV and measles, which suggests a real risk of ADE for SARS-CoV-2 vaccines and antibody-based interventions. However, clinical data has not yet fully established a role for ADE in human COVID-19 pathology.'