There are many, many problems with them, both manifest and potential, and people, as Nancy Pelosi won't say this time, are dying.
Bret Weinstein, Robert Malone, M.D., and some guy I never heard of named Steve Kirsch discuss the latest piece of pure fucking evil perpetrated by public health officials, pols, corporations, "scientists," and, of course, social and legacy media: the effort to sell the public on the safety of the vaccines. Lying, censorship, ignored and hidden information, media malice and recklessness, monstrous ideological corruption--all once again present, only worse this time.
The vid is three hours and 16 minutes long, and it's all important. And despite Bret's typically goofy, hey-guys-this-just-might-work solution, it's all both (sing it with me!) depressing and enraging. The only bright spots are that it was made, that it has not (yet at least) been censored, and that views are rising fast. It deserves the widest possible circulation, and despite my minus one readership (I don't read my stuff either), I'm duty bound to post it.
Update: Now it's been censored, both on Youtube and Vimeo. Here it is on a platform I'd never heard of called Odysee. (Can't figure out how to embed it from there.)
Update II: Reuters does a "fact check" in which some of the claims made in the Weinstein vid are disputed, particularly that the spike protein is cytotoxic. Oddly, though it's talked about a lot in the video, Reuters does not attempt to debunk the claims made in it for the effectiveness of Ivermectin in prophylaxis and treatment of Covid. Anyhow, here's a handy-dandy chart one of Reuters' experts put together:
Weinstein, et. al should address this, but in the meantime, here's another gink, Luc Montagnier, winner of the 2008 Nobel Prize for his discovery of the Human Immunodeficiency Virus, who says flatly, "I refuse to be vaccinated." That video was also censored by Youtube and Facebook and now appears on Odysee. Montagnier's assertion that the vaccines themselves are creating dangerous Covid variants, however, is disputed in a piece from Poynter, the ultra-orthodox media-news site (and Facebook censorship partner), which also claims that Montagnier is some kind of homeopathy loving waterhead.