ER Physician Says Ultraviolet Streetlights May Be Used to Detect Who’s Had Their Genomes Spliced by the COVID Injections
In this interview with “Dr. Jane Ruby” Canadian ER physician Dr. Daniel Nagase speculates that the recent increase in (potentially) ultraviolet streetlights around his country may be used to detect who’s had their genome spliced by the COVID injections. Nagase also talks about Dr. Robert Malone’s strange resistance to discussing how the experimental mRNA jabs are potentially altering the human genome.
In a follow-up segment to a recent interview with “Dr. Jane Ruby” Canadian ER physician Dr. Daniel Nagase added to his worrying warning regarding the COVID injections and their possible integration into the human genome with speculation as to why he—and others—have seen an increasing number of streetlights with a purple hue. Germaine to his points about the injections, Nagase raises the possibility that the streetlights are emitting ultraviolet light and could be used to identify who’s had or not had their genome spliced.
In his interview with Ruby (immediately above) Nagase says he began seeing streetlights with a “strange blue” or “lavender” hue beginning in the Fall of 2020 on the main highways going between British Columbia and Alberta. He adds that the “very unusual” and “very intense” streetlights then began appearing in Vancouver in 2021 and 2022.
“[E]ither it’s [the observation] a mistake or these purple-hued lights are appearing everywhere intentionally on main thoroughfares, like roads where a lot of people pass,” Nagase tells Ruby. He says these locations could be considered traffic “chokepoints.”
Nagase notes that in the molecular biology world ultraviolet lights are used for immunofluorescence. Immunofluorescence (IF) is a technique that permits the visualization of the components of a given tissue or cell type. This broad capability is achieved through combinations of specific antibodies tagged with fluorophores. (Fluorophores are fluorescent chemical compounds that can re-emit light upon light excitation.)
“If you’re doing genetic engineering and you splice a gene into a cell and then you want to know [if] the gene was successfully spliced into a cell so then you tag it with red fluorescent protein, green fluorescent protein or luciferase,” Nagase says. “Then if that cell starts producing green fluorescent proteins in addition to whatever you spliced into it, then you have a high probability that that cell had the gene successfully spliced into it.”
Using that line of thinking Nagase hints that ultraviolet streetlights may be a way to detect if people have had a gene successfully spliced into their genome, noting that the lights can be used to detect genetic alterations of entire animals, not just cells.
Interestingly, Silicon Valley entrepreneur and electrical engineer Aman Jabbi warned of weaponized streetlights in an interview with Maria Zeee in November of last year. Jabbi, however, warned of the lights being used as literal weapons that could be used as “puke rays” (to make people vomit) or as “LED incapacitators” that could induce intracranial damage, spinal injuries, sickness, and even death. (Watch Jabbi’s interview via the post embedded immediately above.)
Along with his concerns regarding ultraviolet streetlights, Nagase also discusses potential issues with 5G towers, as well as issues he’s had with Dr. Robert Malone in the past.
Regarding 5G towers, Nagase says it’s bizarre that they often have backup generators that are the size of 10-foot-long shipping containers. He notes that these generators must produce something on the order of 150 kilowatts of electricity, which sounds beyond excessive to him. “Why do they need that kind of wattage for a backup generator if all they’re doing is transmitting data?” Nagase asks rhetorically. “You don’t need even five kilowatts.” (Generac, an American manufacturer of backup power generation products for residential, light commercial and industrial markets, produces backup generators for 5G towers, and 5G towers plus data centers, that produce anywhere from 10 kilowatts to one megawatt.)
As for Dr. Malone, Nagase believes it’s strange that the “supposed inventor of mRNA technology” cautioned him against talking about the possibility of reverse transcriptase—a DNA polymerase enzyme that transcribes single-stranded RNA into DNA—being used as a way to convert the injections’ mRNA into DNA. Nagase noted on a November 2021 call that it was possible for reverse transcriptase to convert mRNA into DNA, and then enter the nucleus where there’d be a “possibility for integration [into the genome].” In response, Malone said “We’re under intense pressure… we have to be super careful about our messaging and what we’re stating… and I personally believe it’s not useful to speculate about things like integration [of DNA from reverse transcribed RNA].”
Despite Malone’s warning, evidence strongly supports Nagase’s concerns. A peer-reviewed study published in Current Issues in Molecular Biology in February of 2022, for example, found that “BNT162b2 mRNA is reverse transcribed intracellularly into DNA in as fast as 6 [hours] upon BNT162b2 exposure.” BNT162b2 is one name for Pfizer’s injection. Read more about that study via the post embedded immediately above.
If Nagase is also correct about the integration of the spike mRNA being integrated into the genome, he speculates the following may be the case:
In the body, as far as we know, reverse transcriptase is most active when you’re an embryo, so, before birth; during childhood; and also in the gonad cells—so eggs and sperm—and it’s also active in the immune system… so, ovaries, testicles, immune system cells, those are the three cell types in the adult where reverse transcriptase is more turned on than anywhere else in the body. So if the spike protein DNA gets inserted into an egg cell, then the embryo coming from that egg cell, if that embryo dies… because the spike protein killed it, before it ever turned into a fetus and became a baby, then that’s one thing. That’s a miscarriage. But, if that spike protein [DNA] was inserted [silently], so a part of that egg’s DNA that is not being used, then that embryo can grow up, turn into a healthy-looking baby, but there is a spike protein gene hiding inside the genome. So when that baby grows into a full-grown adult and she starts having children of her own, all of the sudden she’s going to be having miscarriages. Because the eggs in her children, they’re tainted.
For more information on this topic, Nagase’s Substack is a small treasure trove.
Feature image: Filip Mroz
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