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Whitlock: Fair to discuss whether ‘vaccine’ mania contributed to Damar Hamlin’s collapse?


Monday night, as I watched ESPN’s coverage of Damar Hamlin’s on-field collapse, I refused to entertain the possibility that the tragedy could be related to the NFL’s experimental medical trial (“vaccine”) coercion.

Other people were far less reluctant. Opponents of the experiment immediately connected Hamlin’s cardiac arrest to his vaccination status, a status that I did not know Monday and still don’t today.

Anti-vaxxers – of which I am one – argued, mostly with anecdotal evidence, that there has been a rise in sudden death syndrome among young athletes since governments and corporations across the globe started force-feeding Donald Trump’s Operation Warp Speed medical trial.

I remain undecided on whether speculating about Hamlin’s vaccination status is appropriate at this time. The 24-year-old remains in a Cincinnati hospital fighting for his life.

What I do know is that many people within the pro-vaxx group seem determined to pin Hamlin’s health crisis on the sport of football. Football is the proverbial bad guy. Speaking ill of the game is celebrated in modern America, where anything as uniquely American as tackle football is despised.

What I also know is that for members of corporate media, questioning the methods and products of the pharmaceutical industry is rife with as much danger as questioning the influence of secular Jewish people in Hollywood. It’s a topic best avoided.

Big Pharma is the most influential advertiser in all of television. Sports television now depends on pharmaceutical companies the way it once depended on Miller Lite, Bud Lite, and Old Milwaukee. The dope dealer replaced the bartender as the biggest bully in TV.

Pfizer, Johnson & Johnson, and Moderna are the puppet masters of the pontificators on television. The vaccine manufacturers demand that their puppets blame football for whatever happened to Damar Hamlin on Monday.

Yesterday, CNN.com contracted sports writer Jeff Pearlman to spin a yarn about how Hamlin’s collapse mirrors the 1971 death of Chuck Hughes, a Detroit Lions receiver, and illustrates the inherent dangers in football.

“Is a game that results in so much pain and suffering a reasonable pursuit in an enlightened society?” Pearlman asked. “Should we talk more about the 2017 Boston University study that found Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy (CTE) in 99% of brains obtained from NFL players, as well as 91% of college football player? Can we question the wisdom of grown men slamming into grown men? Can we debate whether youth tackle leagues are life-affirming, or insane?”

Chuck Hughes died because of undiagnosed blood clots. He collapsed walking back to the huddle. Had he been walking to the team bus, would CNN blame football? Hughes’ death speaks to the dangers of blood clots, the side effect researchers say the experimental medical trials cause.

And what does CTE have to do with Hamlin? Why bring up CTE? CTE is the convenient mystery disease that can only be diagnosed in a corpse. In my opinion, CTE is a distraction, another tool to demonize football and deflect from the drugs athletes ingest to compete.

On the CNN morning show, ESPN’s Bomani Jones talked with Don Lemon about Hamlin. And, of course, Jones blamed football too.

“It’s like trying to make a safe cigarette,” Jones said, comparing the game that produces millionaire athletes to the cancer-causing tobacco industry.

My reluctance to ponder the possibility that the “vaccines” the NFL promoted contributed to Hamlin’s cardiac arrest is starting to dissipate. If it’s fair to blame football, why not ponder the impact of the so-called clot shot?

I’m willing to pay the penalty for discussing the vaccine. We’ve seen from Elon Musk’s “Twitter Files” that social media platforms banned and shadow-banned people who questioned the efficacy of the shots. YouTube discourages its users from negatively discussing the shot.

Big Pharma greatly influences what we can and cannot discuss on all platforms. Its commercials finance the NFL and all the sports leagues. Roger Goodell would rather have football blamed for Hamlin’s collapse than have football viewers second-guess their fifth booster.





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