“Is coronavirus contagious? This is the sixty-four-thousand-dollar question. The premise that coronavirus is highly contagious and can cause disease provides the justification for putting entire nations on lockdown, destroying the global economy and throwing hundreds of thousands out of work. But is it contagious? Does it even cause disease?”
Citing the work of Dr. Andrew Kaufman, whose critically important theory I detail in a recent article of my own, Fallon goes on to summarize an idea more and more researchers, including many credentialed scientists and medical doctors, are beginning to embrace: there’s actually no such thing as viruses.
While this notion may sound absurd to dyed-in-the-wool proponents of germ theory, the still unproven hypothesis that contagious microorganisms cause disease that serves as the basis for modern allopathic medicine in all its futile and costly glory, the roots of this concept date as far back as Louis Pasteur and the work of one of his contemporaries, a brilliant scientist named Antoine Béchamp whose work Pasteur plagiarized (only to be lionized for doing so).