A February 2022 study done by researchers from Lund University in Sweden investigated the BNT162b2 vaccine's effects on human cells, with a view to determining if its encoded spike protein RNA can be reverse-transcribed into human DNA. The aforementioned paper was published in Current Issues in Molecular Biology.
The study findings revealed that the mRNA vaccine is able to enter the human liver cell line HuH7, with the shot's mRNA transcribing into human DNA a mere six hours after exposure. Their in vitro study done on human liver cells was the first one of its kind. (Related: Study reveals Pfizer's COVID-19 vaccine can potentially alter DNA in human liver cells.)
It echoed an October 2021 study published in Viruses, which found that spike protein infiltrates the cells' nuclei and impairs the cell's natural mechanism of repairing damaged DNA. The researchers from two universities in Sweden conducted their study in an artificial environment.
"Our findings provide evidence of the spike protein hijacking the DNA damage repair machinery and adaptive machinery in vitro. Although no evidence has been published that SARS-CoV-2 can infect thymocytes or bone marrow lymphoid cells, our in vitro V(D)J reporter assay shows that the spike protein intensely impeded V(D)J recombination," the researchers wrote.
V(D)J recombination is the process by which T cells and B cells randomly assemble different gene segments – known as variable (V), diversity (D) and joining (J) genes – in order to generate unique receptors known as antigen receptors.
Unfortunately, the October 2021 Viruses paper was retracted in May 2022 over an "improper experimental design."
The October 2021 study appeared to line up with an earlier research done by scientists from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). Back in May 2021, they noted that SARS-CoV-2 RNA can be reverse transcribed and integrated into the genome of human cells and expressed as chimeric transcripts.
Given that the mRNA vaccines use SARS-CoV-2 spike proteins, the MIT study raised questions about whether the same transcription occurs with the shots.
Remarks from Dr. Tal Zaks, former chief medical officer for vaccine maker Moderna, only confirmed this observation. During a TED Talk from 2017, he compared DNA to an operating system and genetic modifications as "hacking the software of life."
"We've been living this phenomenal digital scientific revolution, and I'm here today to tell you. We are actually hacking the software of life, and that it's changing the way we think about prevention and treatment of disease."
"If you could change that [DNA], if you could introduce a line of code or change a line of code, it turns out, that has profound implications for everything, from the flu to cancer."
Visit VaccineDamage.news for more on the dangers of mRNA vaccines.
Watch the below video that talks about the catastrophic DNA damage the spike protein in Pfizer vaccines bring.
This video is from the HighWire with Del Bigtree channel on Brighteon.com.