by Sharon Rondeau
(Dec. 31, 2021) — On Friday night, Texas Sen. Ted Cruz (R) tweeted a graphic of recently-censored Dr. Robert W. Malone, MD, the inventor of mRNA technology, quoting Malone as having said, “First time in history that the ineffectiveness of a medicine is being blamed on those who haven’t taken it.”
Malone has been an outspoken critic of the mass-vaccination campaign which recently expanded to children ages 5-11 after older age groups received Emergency Use Authorization (EUA) approval from the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) beginning last December.
White House occupant Joe Biden has often blamed the ongoing “pandemic” as one of “the unvaccinated.”
Malone discussed his background in farming, science and computer technology prior to his completion of medical school with podcast host Joe Rogan on Thursday.
Close observers can glean from Malone’s quote that he was referring to the COVID-19 vaccines considering that Malone considers them imperfect, or “leaky,” and has pointed out their diminishing efficacy after a few months of apparent protection.
Malone was censored by LinkedIn, he told Rogan, who was unaware of it. After Malone’s followers lodged objections with the social-media platform, Malone said he received “a very nice letter” from a LinkedIn official with reinstatement of his account.
A prolific writer regarding COVID-19, Malone opposes widespread vaccination of healthy children and believes that “no discussion of the risks” has been permitted in the public square, he told Rogan.
Thus far with rare exceptions, members of Congress have appeared to be supportive of the vaccination program without considering possible risks such as those entered in the Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System (VAERS) which currently show more than 21,000 deaths attributed to the vaccines.
Adding ivermectin to the study was disapproved by “the DOD,” Malone said, and has been discouraged as a method to combat the virus, along with hydroxychloroquine.
A corroborated report in October revealed that dozens of congressmen received prescriptions for ivermectin without making it public at the time.