By Muslim Mirror Staff
New Delhi: Luc Montagnier, a French virologist and recipient of the 2008 Nobel Prize in Medicine for his discovery of the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), has made a startling claim that Covid-19 vaccines are creating new variants in various parts of the world.
The vaccines don’t stop the virus, he argues, they do the opposite — they ”feed the virus,” and facilitate its development into stronger and more transmittable variants. These new virus variants will be more resistant to vaccination and may cause more health implications than their ”original” versions.
”It is clear that the new variants are created by antibody-mediated selection due to the vaccination,” he added.
NOBEL PRIZE WINNER PROF. LUC MONTAGNIER:
"THE COVID VACCINE IS CREATING THE VARIANTS" pic.twitter.com/KGU2nffudH
— Zol Neveri (@ZNeveri) May 19, 2021
The prominent virologist made comments in an interview with Pierre Barnérias of the French Hold-Up Media earlier this month. Earlier, he had claimed that Covid-19 has been produced in lab.
He believes that the ongoing vaccinations across the world is an ”enormous” and ”unacceptable mistake.” ”It’s an enormous mistake, isn’t it? A scientific error as well as a medical error. It is an unacceptable mistake,” he stated. ”The history books will show that because it is the vaccination that is creating the variants.”
New variants are emerging post vaccination across the world, he said. ”You see it in each country, it’s the same: in every country, deaths follow vaccination.”
The revelation raises an alarm bell amid apprehension of third wave hitting the country in which children are feared to be affected the most. According to UNICEF, new “Indian variant seems to be affecting children almost as much as adults.” The UN body said, “Although there is not enough data yet to say whether the proportion of children affected has increased along with absolute numbers, anecdotal reports indicate that this second wave is more severe in kids. However, Yasmin Ali Haque UNICEF Representative in India, said, “We’re really looking at how do we keep the evidence going, keeping to learn how children are being affected. What happens to their parents affects children.”