COVID-19 vaccines developed using Vaccinia which give a virus resistance to interferons and causes an immune deficiency

Vaccines destroys the body’s natural immunization response to attacks by viruses and micro organisms by interfering with the body’s production and release of interferons. Interferons are proteins made and released by lymphocytes in response to the presence of pathogens as viruses, bacteria, parasites or tumor cells. They allow communication between cells to trigger the protective defenses of the immune system that eradicate pathogens or tumors.

Interferon was named for its ability to interfere with viral proliferation. The various forms of interferon are the body’s most rapidly produced and important defense against viruses. … it stimulates the infected cells and those nearby to produce proteins that prevent the virus from replicating within them. Britannica

Vaccines against severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2), the causative agent of the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic were developed and are now being used based on a modified vaccinia virus. “We developed two COVID-19 vaccines based on modified vaccinia virus”

The virus called Vaccinia contains within its genome several proteins that gives virus resistance to your body’s natural immune defense system protein called interferons. The Vaccinia Virus interferes with your body’s ability to naturally kill viruses, bacteria, parasites and tumor cells.

How Does Vaccinia Virus Interfere With Interferon?

Interferons (IFNs) are secreted glycoproteins that are produced by cells in response to virus infection and other stimuli and induce an antiviral state in cells bearing IFN receptors. In this way, IFNs restrict virus replication and spread before an adaptive immune response is developed. Viruses are very sensitive to the effects of IFNs and consequently have evolved many strategies to interfere with interferon. This is particularly well illustrated by poxviruses, which have large dsDNA genomes and encode hundreds of proteins. Vaccinia virus is the prototypic poxvirus and expresses many proteins that interfere with IFN and are considered in this review. These proteins act either inside or outside the cell and within the cytoplasm or nucleus. They function by restricting the production of IFN by blocking the signaling pathways leading to transcription of IFN genes, stopping IFNs binding to their receptors, blocking IFN-induced signal transduction leading to expression of interferon-stimulated genes (ISGs), or inhibiting the antiviral activity of ISG products. – Geoffrey L Smith, University of Cambridge January 2018

“Vaccinia virus (VACV) is the live viral component of the WHO’s smallpox vaccine, yet its origin and natural host remains unknown.

Inadvertent exposure to VACV can result in infection, and severe complications can occur in persons with underlying risk factors (e.g., pregnancy, immunodeficiencies, or dermatologic conditions). CDC, July 31, 2009

The Vaccinia virus was used by the WHO for vaccines for smallpox to create another disease called AIDS. AIDS (Acquired immune deficiency syndrome) was created by the World Health Organization under UN’s Smallpox Eradication Program. The Vaccinia virus was intentionally used to cause an immune deficiency. It was genetically altered to be resistant to your body’s natural immune defense system protein called interferons. It was originally created to target a specific group of people – black people and the gay population. But because of interracial and bisexual sexual activity and resultant interracial off springs the virus has mutated and can now infect any and all races.

Interferons are named after their ability to “interfere” with viral replication within host cells. Interferons have other functions: they activate immune cells, such as natural killer cells and macrophages; they increase recognition of infection or tumor cells by up-regulating antigen presentation to T lymphocytes; and they increase the ability of uninfected host cells to resist new infection by virus. Certain host symptoms, such as aching muscles and fever, are related to your body’s production of interferons to fight the infection.

All interferons share several common effects; they are antiviral agents and can fight tumors.

As an infected cell dies from a cytolytic virus, viral particles are released that can infect nearby cells. However, the infected cell can warn neighboring cells of a viral presence by releasing interferon. The neighboring cells, in response to interferon, produce large amounts of an enzyme known as protein kinase R (PKR). This enzyme phosphorylates a protein known as eIF-2 in response to new viral infections; eIF-2 is a eukaryotic translation initiation factor that forms an inactive complex with another protein, called eIF2B, to reduce protein synthesis within the cell. Another cellular enzyme, RNAse L—also induced following PKR activation—destroys RNA within the cells to further reduce protein synthesis of both viral and host genes. Inhibited protein synthesis destroys both the virus and infected host cells. In addition, interferons induce production of hundreds of other proteins — known collectively as interferon-stimulated genes (ISGs)—that have roles in combating viruses. They also limit viral spread by increasing p53 activity, which kills virus-infected cells by promoting apoptosis. The effect of IFN on p53 is also linked to its protective role against certain cancers.

Another function of interferon is to upregulate major histocompatibility complex molecules, MHC I and MHC II, and increase immunoproteasome activity. Higher MHC I expression increases presentation of viral peptides to cytotoxic T cells, while the immunoproteasome processes viral peptides for loading onto the MHC I molecule, thereby increasing the recognition and killing of infected cells by T cells. Higher MHC II expression increases presentation of viral peptides to helper T cells; these cells release cytokines that signal to and co-ordinate the activity of other cells of the immune system. Interferons directly activate some other immune cells, such as macrophages and natural killer cells.

Production of interferons predominantly occurs in response to microbes, such as viruses and bacteria, and their products. Binding of molecules uniquely found in microbes—viral glycoproteins, viral RNA, bacterial endotoxin (lipopolysaccharide), bacterial flagella, CpG motifs–by pattern recognition receptors, such as membrane bound Toll like receptors or the cytoplasmic receptors RIG-I or MDA5, can trigger release of IFNs. Toll Like Receptor 3 (TLR3) is important for inducing interferon in response to the presence of double-stranded RNA viruses; the ligand for this receptor is double-stranded RNA (dsRNA). After binding dsRNA, this receptor activates the transcription factors IRF3 and NF-?B, which are important for initiating synthesis of many inflammatory proteins. Release of IFN from cells is also induced by mitogens. Other cytokines, such as interleukin 1, interleukin 2, interleukin-12, tumor necrosis factor and colony-stimulating factor, can also enhance interferon production.

Many viruses have been genetically altered or engineered in bio-weapons laboratories to resist interferon activity. They were intentionally engineered to circumvent the interferon response by blocking downstream signaling events that occur after the cytokine binds to its receptor, by preventing further interferon production, and by inhibiting the functions of proteins that are induced by interferons. Viruses that inhibit interferon signaling include; the AIDS virus, the Avian Flu Virus, Swine Flu (A-H1N1), the Japanese Encephalitis Virus (JEV), dengue type 2 virus (DEN-2) and viruses of the herpesvirus family, such as human cytomegalovirus (HCMV) and Kaposi’s sarcoma-associated herpes virus (KSHV or HHV8). Man made viral proteins that were intentionally created to affect interferon signaling include EBV nuclear antigen 1 (EBNA1) and EBV nuclear antigen 2 (EBNA-2) from Epstein-Barr virus, the large T antigen of Polyomavirus, the E7 protein of Human papillomavirus (HPV), and the B18R protein of vaccinia virus (used by the World Health Organization in the smallpox vaccine to trigger AIDS).

Your body’s immune system protects you

The immune system is the body’s defense against infectious organisms and other invaders. Through a series of steps called the immune response, the immune system attacks organisms and substances that invade body systems and cause disease.

The immune system is made up of a network of cells, tissues, and organs that work together to protect the body. The cells involved are white blood cells, or leukocytes, which come in two basic types that combine to seek out and destroy disease-causing organisms or substances.

Leukocytes are produced or stored in many locations in the body, including the thymus, spleen, and bone marrow. For this reason, they’re called the lymphoid organs. There are also clumps of lymphoid tissue throughout the body, primarily as lymph nodes, that house the leukocytes.

The leukocytes circulate through the body between the organs and nodes via lymphatic vessels and blood vessels. In this way, the immune system works in a coordinated manner to monitor the body for germs or substances that might cause problems.

The two basic types of leukocytes are:

1. phagocytes, cells that chew up invading organisms
2. lymphocytes, cells that allow the body to remember and recognize previous invaders and help the body destroy them

A number of different cells are considered phagocytes. The most common type is the neutrophil, which primarily fights bacteria. If doctors are worried about a bacterial infection, they might order a blood test to see if a patient has an increased number of neutrophils triggered by the infection. Other types of phagocytes have their own jobs to make sure that the body responds appropriately to a specific type of invader.

The two kinds of lymphocytes are B lymphocytes and T lymphocytes. Lymphocytes start out in the bone marrow and either stay there and mature into B cells, or they leave for the thymus gland, where they mature into T cells. B lymphocytes and T lymphocytes have separate functions: B lymphocytes are like the body’s military intelligence system, seeking out their targets and sending defenses to lock onto them. T cells are like the soldiers, destroying the invaders that the intelligence system has identified.

Here’s how it works:

When antigens (foreign substances that invade the body) are detected, several types of cells work together to recognize them and respond. These cells trigger the B lymphocytes to produce antibodies, specialized proteins that lock onto specific antigens.

Once produced, these antibodies continue to exist in a person’s body, so that if the same antigen is presented to the immune system again, the antibodies are already there to do their job. So if someone gets sick with a certain disease, like chickenpox, that person typically doesn’t get sick from it again.

Although antibodies (produced naturally by your body’s immune system) can recognize an antigen and lock onto it, they are not capable of destroying it without help. That’s the job of the T cells, which are part of the system that destroys antigens that have been tagged by antibodies or cells that have been infected or somehow changed. T cells also are involved in helping signal other cells (like phagocytes) to do their jobs.

Your body’s naturally produced antibodies also neutralizes toxins (poisonous or damaging substances) produced by different organisms. Lastly, your body’s antibodies can activate a group of proteins called complement that are also part of the immune system. Complement assists in killing bacteria, viruses, or infected cells. All of these specialized cells and parts of the immune system offer the body protection against disease. This protection is called immunity. All vaccines are manufactured to be cause an immune deficiency by interfering with your body’s ability to naturally kill all viruses, bacteria, parasites and tumor cells. The virus or multiple viruses that are included in all vaccines have been genetically engineered in labs to be resistant to your body’s auto immune response resulting in healthy people (people with very strong immune system) getting sick. The addition of toxins like mercury and adjuvants to the vaccine are intentionally added to cause latent inflictions and diseases. Why?

Vaccines are very good for the health care and pharmaceutical industry but very bad for your health

The health care system is in the business of making money. They are not in the business of curing people. In order to stay in business they need to make money. In order to make money they need a sick population. The health care system and the pharmaceutical industry can only stay in business if there are sick people, so to keep their business going, and to keep the money coming in they genetically alter and engineer viruses and micro organisms that are resistant to your body’s natural defense system.

Since no one would willingly and knowingly inject a virus, microorganism, toxin or poison into their body they use terrorism to coerce the masses into voluntarily being infected and poisoned. No one was rushing to get the Swine flu (H1N1) vaccine in 2009 until after the World Health Organization, the CDC, the UN and the United States president terrorized the World population by fraudulently declaring that millions of people would die if the nations of the World didn’t vaccinate their people. Was the H1N1 virus a pandemic as declared by the WHO? Absolutely not. The seasonal flu virus killed more people than the Swine Flu (H1N1) virus. Car accidents killed more people in the US than the H1N1 virus. The United States wars of aggression against Afghanistan and Iraq killed millions of innocent Iraqi and Afghan people.

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