The federal agency previously stated that the spike protein produced in response to the shots doesn’t remain in the body. That statement has since been quietly scrubbed from the website.
Life Site News –
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) appears to have quietly removed a statement assuring readers that spike proteins don’t remain in the body after injection with mRNA coronavirus jabs.
The news appears to lend further credence to earlier statements by medical experts and physicians who expressed skepticism about the jabs, including Texas-based internist and cardiologist Dr. Peter McCullough, who warned last year that the spike proteins produced in response to the shots are themselves “pathogenic.”
According to the official CDC web page highlighting the mRNA shots, “Messenger RNA (mRNA) vaccines teach our cells how to make a protein that will trigger an immune response inside our bodies.”
The site assures readers that “Researchers have been studying and working with mRNA vaccines for decades,” and that “Like all vaccines, mRNA vaccines benefit people who get vaccinated by giving them protection against diseases like COVID-19 without risking the potentially serious consequences of getting sick.”
The CDC also provided a list of “facts” regarding the jabs in a bid to debunk concerns about the injections.
According to the federal agency, “mRNA COVID-19 vaccines cannot give someone COVID-19 or other illnesses,” don’t “use any live virus,” and can’t “cause infection with the virus that causes COVID-19 or other viruses.”
The CDC also states that the shots “do not affect or interact with our DNA,” since the mRNA doesn’t “enter the nucleus of the cell where our DNA,” a claim that has been challenged by Dr. McCullough, Canadian physician Dr. Daniel Nagase, and others.
In addition, the federal agency previously stated that the spike protein produced in response to the shots doesn’t remain in the body.
However, that statement has since been quietly scrubbed from the website.
On Sunday, Twitter user Michelle, who claims to be vaccine-injured, posted a side-by-side comparison of the current public-facing CDC web page and an archived version of the site.
“I wish I could scrub the spike protein out of my #vaccineinjured system as easily as the @CDCgov scrubs their website,” she remarked.
On Monday, LifeSiteNews retrieved an archived version of the CDC web page and independently verified that the CDC previously provided an assurance regarding the short longevity of the spike protein that has since been removed.
According to an archived web page from June, the CDC stated that the “mRNA and the spike protein don’t last long in the body.”
“Our cells break down mRNA and get rid of it within a few days after vaccination,” the CDC stated, adding that “Scientists estimate that the spike protein, like other proteins our bodies create, may stay in the body up to a few weeks.”
The current page, however, contains no such assurance.
It’s unclear why the federal agency removed its statement asserting that spike proteins don’t remain long in the body. The CDC did not immediately respond to LifeSite’s request for comment.
Medical experts and physicians skeptical of the shots have routinely warned that the spike proteins can have damaging and even lethal effects.
“Everything we have learned about the spike protein since release of the vaccines is bad, 100% bad,” Dr. McCullough said in an October 2021 talk in Phoenix, Arizona.