A renowned biochemist has testified before the South Carolina Senate that he has uncovered evidence showing that every dose of Pfizer’s mRNA Covid vaccine is spiked with billions of pieces of DNA.
The explosive testimony was given by cancer genomics expert Dr. Phillip Buckhaults.
He was called to testify before the state Senate about the DNA contamination found in Pfizer’s mRNA Covid shots.
There are an estimated 200 billion pieces of plasmid DNA in every dose of the Pfizer Covid vaccine, he told lawmakers.
These pieces of DNA are packaged in lipid nanoparticles and are delivered into vaccine cells.
The professor explained that the lipid nanoparticles basically act as a synthetic virus.
Dr. Buckhaults is a professor at the University of South Carolina.
He conducts cancer genomics research and has a Ph.D. in biochemistry and molecular biology.
Buckhaults and his team are world-leading specialists at detecting foreign pieces of DNA in places where they are not supposed to be.
“The Pfizer vaccine is contaminated with plasmid DNA,” Prof. Buckhaults said.
“It’s not just mRNA, it’s got bits of DNA in it.”
Buckhaults revealed that one of his colleagues, who was in charge of the vaccination program in Columbia, South Carolina, kept all the Pfizer vials from the two batches that were used to vaccinate the public.
The vials contained remnants of the contents, he said.
From the remnants, Buckhaults sequenced all of the DNA that was found in these vials.
“I can see what’s in [the vaccines] and it’s surprising that there’s any DNA in there,” he said.
“And you can kind of work out what it is and how it got there and I’m kind of alarmed about the possible consequences of this both in terms of human health and biology.
“This DNA, in my view, it could be causing some of the rare, but serious, side effects like death from cardiac arrest.
“This DNA can and likely will integrate into the genomic DNA of cells that got transfected with the vaccine mix … we do this in the lab all the time; we take pieces of DNA, we mix them up with a lipid complex like the Pfizer vaccine is in, we pour it onto cells and a lot of it gets into the cells.
“And a lot of it gets into the DNA of those cells and it becomes a permanent fixture of the cell.
“It’s not just a temporary thing,” Buckhaults warned.
“It is in that cell from now on and all of its progeny from now on and forever more …
“So, that’s why I’m kind of alarmed about this DNA being in the vaccine.
“It’s different from RNA because it can be permanent.”
Based on solid molecular biology, it is a theoretical but reasonable concern that this DNA could cause a sustained autoimmune attack toward that tissue, he said.
“It’s also a very real theoretical risk of future cancer in some people,” he added.
“Depending on where in the genome this foreign piece of DNA lands it can interrupt a tumor suppressor or activate an oncogene.
“I think it’ll be rare but I think the risk is not zero.”
“DNA is a long-lived,” Buckhaults explained.
“What you were born with you’re going to die with and pass on to your kids.
“DNA lasts for hundreds of thousands of years …
“So, alterations to the DNA – they stick around.”
Buckhaults revealed that he discovered an unprecedented number of pieces of DNA in Pfizer’s vaccines.
Although some are 5,000 and 500 base pairs long, most of the pieces are around 100 base pairs.
This is irrelevant, however.
The probability of a piece of DNA integrating into the human genome is unrelated to its size,” the professor explained.
“Your genome risk is just a function of how many particles there are,” he said.
“All these little pieces of DNA that are in the vaccine [give] many many thousands of opportunities to modify a cell of a vaccinated person.
“The pieces are very small because during the process they chopped them up to try to make them go away – but they actually increased the hazard of genome modification in the process.”
In an effort to establish the source of the contamination, Buckhaults and his team took all these little pieces of DNA and “glued them together.”
After putting together 100,000 pieces of DNA they were able to establish it came from a plasmid that can be purchased online from Agilent.
Agilent is a Californian life sciences company that was established in 1999 as a spin-off from Hewlett Packard.
“It’s clear that Pfizer took this plasmid and then they cloned spike into it and they used it in a process … where you feed an RNA polymerase, this plasmid, and it makes a whole bunch of mRNA copies … and then you take this mRNA and you mix it with the lipid nanoparticle transfection agent and now you’ve got your mRNA vaccine,” Buckhaults testified.
“But they failed to get the DNA out before they did this … they did make some effort to chop it up so all these little pieces of the plasma got packaged in with the RNA.
“That’s clear as day what happened just from the forensics of looking at the DNA sequencing.”
He explained that this process was not the same as the process that was in the vaccines used to gain emergency authorization (EUA).
So, there was no DNA in the batches used for the trials ahead of the mass public rollout of the shots.
According to Buckhaults, the DNA contamination only occurred when Pfizer scaled up production for the administration of millions/billions of doses to the public after it had gained EUA.
“We can quantify how much of this [DNA] is in a vaccine,” Buckhaults said.
“I estimate that there were about two billion copies of the one piece [of the plasmid] that we’re looking for in every dose …
“If you see two billion copies of [one piece] … [then] there’s probably about 200 billion of pieces of this plasmid DNA in each dose of the vaccine.”
The hundreds of billions of pieces of plasmid DNA are encapsulated in the lipid nanoparticles so it’s ready to be delivered into the cell.
“This is a bad idea,” he said.
“[The DNA is] basically packaged in a synthetic virus able to dump its contents into a cell.”
He recommended that some vaccinated people be tested to see if the plasmid DNA is integrating into their genomes.
This harm you can prove, he said.
Other vaccine harms can be difficult to prove due to the timing.
“This one you can prove it because it leaves a calling card,” he said.
“[If] you find it in the stem cells of harmed people, it’s equivalent to finding a certain type of lead in someone who is now dead, it’s pretty reasonable to assume that that’s what caused it.”