Kary Mullis PhD : PCR Test Can Find "Almost Anything In Almost Anybody"
Kary Mullis, PhD in Biochemistry, saying that the PCR test (currently the main tool used globally to determine Covid-19 "postive" cases), can find "almost anything in almost anybody".
Biochemist Kary Mullis is the inventor of the PCR test and won the Nobel Prize in chemistry for his invention in 1993. Mullis stated in 2013 that PCR was never designed to diagnose disease. The test finds very small segments of a nucleic acid which are components of a virus. According to Mullis, having an actual infection is quite different than testing positive with PCR. According to Mullis, PCR is best used in medical laboratories and for research purposes.
Mullis has said: "PCR is intended to identify substances qualitatively, but by its very nature is unsuited for estimating numbers. Although there is a common misimpression that the viral load tests actually count the number of viruses in the blood, these tests cannot detect free, infectious viruses at all; they can only detect proteins...".
Covid-19 cases are currently being being determined by a test that is scientifically meaningless, according to its own inventor.
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