“Hyped by organizers as events that would make ‘the whole world tremble,’ the rallies ran into a major problem: Hardly anyone showed up.
“The poor showing underscores how the country’s unpopular and disorganized extremist movements have been driven underground by increased scrutiny from the media, law enforcement agencies and far-left activists who infiltrate their private online spaces and disrupt their attempts to communicate and organize.”
However, one man who showed up in Huntington Beach, California, seemed to have a very bizarre agenda that involved the COVID-19 vaccines being given to Americans to help defeat the deadly coronavirus that has killed over 562,000 Americans so far.
The man in question asserted that the COVID vaccines are made of “baby parts,” even though he didn’t bother to provide a bit of evidence to support his specious allegation.
As a matter of fact, as GoodRX helpfully explained, the genetic material used to produce the coronavirus vaccines doesn’t come from humans, meaning that the “baby parts” allegation is false:
“The mRNA is produced in laboratory equipment (not in live cells), using the genome of the novel coronavirus as a template. Once the mRNA is in your body, your own cells can use it to make harmless models of the spike protein.”
The Centers for Disease Control (CDC) has also weighed in on this, noting that mRNA vaccines “teach our cells how to make a protein—or even just a piece of a protein—that triggers an immune response inside our bodies.”
If people choose not to take the COVID vaccine, that’s their right. But to try and scare people with lies and nonsense about the vaccines being made of human beings is absurd. It’s proof-positive that many in this country would rather believe a conspiracy theory than medical experts.
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