Japan drops vax rollout, goes to Ivermectin, ENDS COVID almost overnight

Japan drops vax rollout, goes to Ivermectin, ENDS COVID almost overnight


Japan drops vax rollout, goes to Ivermectin, ENDS COVID almost overnight

The ongoing COVID-19 nonsense here in the United States exists solely and exclusively because our governments have failed to use the correct treatment.  They used so-called “vaccines” when Japan has just proven, in less than ONE MONTH, that Ivermectin can wipe out the disease.

Publisher’s Note:

It has come to my attention that a small web site calling itself “LeadStories.com” claims this article is not correct because THEY could find no information on any Japan Government Health Web Site about it.  Clearly, THEIR inability to find something does not make this article “not correct.”   The simple truth is that in September, the head of the Tokyo Medical Association went on national television and told Doctors to start using Ivermectin.  They did.  Here we are, a little over a month later, and COVID is almost non-existent in Japan!   We stand by our story.

For what it’s worth, the web site “LeadStories.com” ranks 92,476 in the world.   The Hal Turner Show site is much larger, ranking as 85,341 in the world.   Smaller sites like LeadStories.com try to make themselves bigger, by attacking larger web sites like this one.  But their shoddy journalism is evident on it’s face.  

In case you’re interested, LeadStories.com never contacted the Hal Turner Radio Show to inquire about our story before they wrote smearing us.  What kind of “journalist” writes a story without contacting the actual subject of the story?   A useful idiot, maybe?  Someone who is only interested in touting the party line, maybe? Someone who has an agenda to push, maybe? You be the judge.

— Hal Turner

Sweden’s Public Health Agency on Wednesday recommended a temporary halt to the use of the Moderna COVID-19 vaccine among young adults, citing concerns over rare side effects to the heart. It said the pause should initially be in force until December 1, explaining that it had received evidence of an increased risk of side effects such as inflammation of the heart muscle (myocarditis) and inflammation of the pericardium (pericarditis). {link to CBS News (Secure)]

Finland, Denmark and Norway have also moved away from the COVID vaccines. 

Finland last Thursday joined Sweden, Denmark and Norway in recommending against use of Moderna Inc.’s Covid-19 vaccine in younger age groups, citing risks of rare cardiovascular side effects they said warranted the precautionary steps.

Finland’s Institute for Health and Welfare said last Thursday it would pause use of the Moderna vaccine among men under the age of 30, following a similar step last Wednesday by Swedish regulators. Denmark last Wednesday said it wouldn’t offer the Moderna vaccine to under-18s as a precautionary measure.

Norway on Wednesday advised that all under-18s shouldn’t be given the Moderna vaccine, even if they had already received one dose, and recommended that men under 30 consider getting the vaccine developed by Pfizer Inc. and BioNTech instead. Norwegian officials cited U.S., Canadian and Nordic data, saying the absolute risks remain low and calling the advice “a precautionary measure.”

The European Medicines Agency said Thursday that new preliminary data from the Nordic countries supports a warning the agency adopted in July that inflammatory heart conditions called myocarditis and pericarditis can occur in very rare cases following vaccination with Covid-19 shots made by Moderna and Pfizer-BioNTech.

By far, however, the absolute superstar among foreign nations dealing with COVID is Japan.  Japan has PULLED the vaccines and substituted Ivermectin – and in one month, wiped COVID out in that country!

* Safe? Japan pulls Moderna vax, ends nationwide vax drive after “magnetic” “metals” found to contaminate jabs: [link to asia.nikkei.com (secure)]

* Three lots of Moderna jabs recalled in Japan over stainless steel contamination: [link to www.rt.com (secure)]

* Several Japanese cities report white stuff floating in jab vials: [link to www.zerohedge.com (secure)]

* Japan minister of health tells docs to recommend IVM: [link to rclutz.com (secure)]

* Japan now a MAJOR SUCCESS STORY after it BEATS COVID rapidly: [link to www.msn.com (secure)]

Any questions?

Just so you understand the timeline.

By September deaths from the COVID-19 Vaccine jabs were being investigated.

At roughly that time, the vials were under scrutiny and metal “magnetic” material was found in them.

Very shortly thereafter, the Japanese minister of health announced doctors could prescribe Ivermectin.

A month later, the Western press is shocked that COVID has all but disappeared from the island.

Get it?


This is what it looks like in a country that still has rule of law. The governemnt responds to reports of death and contaminated vaxes, moves to real treatment, people get better, and the virus disappears.

Now compare that to what is happening in the United States and in Australia and New Zealand.  All three countries are in dismal failure in their handling of COVID-19, and that failure has resulted in staggering loss of freedom and destruction of commerce.

This is the biggest news story right now.

Japan has ended COVID. It did it after it stopped the vax rollout and went to Ivermectin.

Period. Hard stop.

Hal Turner Editorial Opinion

If your government really wanted to end COVID, if that was its true goal, it would do what Japan did.

You can use Japan as a case study any time someone starts yammering some crap about how the vax is about helping you help yourself from getting others sick with what they’ve been vaxed against.

You use it as a case study when they try to make some lame argument about how the government is really really really trying its best to end COVID and it is the MAGA crowd that is causing the variants and keeping the virus around.

Japan stopped vaxing.  Japan went to IVM.  Japan is COVID-free. It did it in less than a month!

So if your government won’t do what Japan did, now that JAPAN HAS BEAT COVID, what does it say about your government?

It says the conspiracy theorists were right! They were right. It is a damning conviction of the narrative that the government is somehow a benevolent force against you getting viruses.

No, because we now have historic precedent of a government doing the right thing and getting the WIN.

If your government won’t do it, it is because the vax is about something other than the public good.

Hmmmm. What could it be about? How about totalitarian control!

Japan got started vaxing later, and quit earlier than Massachusetts. Massachusetts is still fighting COVID with a couple thousand breakthrough cases per week. Japan is done.

Explanation for The Texas Assembly and More from Anna von Reitz | #3375 to 3383

Compliments of David R… http://mainerepublicemailreport.com

It’s time for Texas to get “stood up” and ready for the great advances that are coming. Put aside all the bickering, and move on.

Explanation for The Texas Assembly
By Anna Von Reitz
Last month a group of dissident Co-Coordinators led by Kyle L. Worley decided to leave The Texas Assembly, however, they hadn’t done their homework and didn’t quite realize what they were doing. So, then, they recanted, and asked to come back as Assembly Members.
That is an entirely different matter than being reinstated as Coordinators.
Then, they asked to present a Go Forward Plan, which any member or group of members can do.
They were told to attend the regularly scheduled meeting of The Texas Assembly to do so, and Katherine Soulis who is the only Coordinator left in Texas, agreed to host their presentation.
Simple, right?
Instead of following instructions, they held their own meeting instead. Enough said.
Katherine Soulis is the only Coordinator out of that entire team who studied hard enough to know what needed to be done, and she was the only one who showed the loyalty, courage, and competence to get it done.
So that’s why she is the Texas Coordinator and the reason that she deserves everyone’s support.
She also needs new Co-Coordinators —- people who are ready to study and learn and take up responsibility for leading their part of Texas through the Assembly Process.

3375. Direct to Colorado http://annavonreitz.com/directtocolorado.pdf 3376. We Have Announced What We Are Doinghttp://annavonreitz.com/…

More from Anna von Reitz | #3375 to 3383

Please contact Katherine directly if you are interested. Because Coordinators sometimes deal with financial matters, candidates are vetted and go through simple background checks.

See this article and over 3300 others on Anna’s website here: www.annavonreitz.com

Biden’s massive spending bill set to collide with debt ceiling, funding fights after CBO score delay

Biden’s massive spending bill set to collide with debt ceiling, funding fights after CBO score delay

Defense authorization bill, government funding, debt ceiling and social spending bill will make December hectic, high-stakes month in Congress

Published 36 mins ago

Economist Stephen Moore argues the Democrats’ spending bill will not fix inflation concerns. 


After months of trying to force their massive social spending bill onto President Biden’s desk, congressional Democrats are confronting the reality that the effort will drag past Thanksgiving and collide with other major issues that could put its passage in doubt.

A major reason for this is that the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) is likely to take at least a few more days, and potentially into next week, to produce a score for the nearly $2 trillion bill. 

House moderates say they won’t vote on the bill without enough information from the CBO on it – it is not clear how much is enough, though they said they intend to vote on the bill this week. And the Senate cannot even take up the bill without a CBO score because of its rules under budget reconciliation, the process Democrats are using to circumvent a GOP filibuster. 

“Timing of consideration of the [Build Back Better Act] in the Senate will largely depend on when the House sends us the bill and when CBO finalizes their scores for all of the committees, which are needed to complete the ‘Byrd Bath’ process,” Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., told Senate Democrats Sunday. 


Schumer previously said he wanted the Senate to work on passing the bill this week, but it is now clear that will be impossible. That means after the holiday, both chambers will face down a crush of high-stakes issues that could make or break Biden’s presidency, buoy or tank the economy, and potentially keep lawmakers in the Capitol deep into the holiday season. 

“I ask that you please keep your schedule flexible for the remainder of the calendar year. As you can see, we still have much work to do to close out what will be a very successful year of legislative accomplishments,” Schumer added in a letter. 

If the House manages to pass reconciliation, it will go to the Senate, where Sen. Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., says he is concerned about sky-high inflation numbers. 

“By all accounts, the threat posed by record inflation to the American people is not ‘transitory’ and is instead getting worse. From the grocery store to the gas pump, Americans know the inflation tax is real and D.C. can no longer ignore the economic pain Americans feel every day,” Manchin said last week. 


The senator previously said he wanted a “pause” on big government spending bills because of inflation. 

Meanwhile, government funding expires on Dec. 3, and both houses will have to advance an appropriations bill or yet another continuing resolution to prevent a government shutdown. 

Looming large above everything else is the debt ceiling increase. 

Senate Republicans said they would not vote to increase the debt limit earlier this year before reversing course at the last minute when Democrats appeared to be marching toward default. 

They voted for a temporary debt ceiling increase to prevent economic calamity, but the government is set to hit the debt limit again in the coming weeks. Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., has promised that Democrats won’t get any Republican help to raise the debt limit again. 


“I will not be a party to any future effort to mitigate the consequences of Democratic mismanagement,” McConnell said in a letter to Biden last month. “Your lieutenants on Capitol Hill now have the time they claimed they lacked to address the debt ceiling through standalone reconciliation, and all the tools to do it.”

Exactly when the government will hit the debt limit is unclear. The temporary increase was initially targeted at Dec. 3, the same day as government funding legislation expires. But most experts expected it would last longer. 

After Congress passed the infrastructure bill, however, that timeline could slide back up, and leaders of both parties have been almost completely silent on how they expect to raise the debt limit this time. 

Adding to the legislative morass will be the must-pass National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA). The Senate plans to advance that bill this week, but after Thanksgiving the two chambers will be forced to sync up their two versions of the bill, which could present some challenges. 


All of this is assuming that the House actually passes the reconciliation bill this week. That could be put in jeopardy if the CBO numbers depart from the White House’s estimates. Moderates could cite that as a reason to continue their blockade of the bill. In fact, moderates may be emboldened after progressives lost their biggest leverage over them in the infrastructure bill. 

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., said Friday she expects more information from the CBO Monday. 

FOX Business’ Chad Pergram contributed to this report


U.S. consumer prices jump 6.2% in October, the biggest inflation surge in more than 30 years

Inflation across a broad swath of products that consumers buy every day was even worse than expected in October, hitting its highest point in more than 30 years, the Labor Department reported Wednesday.

The consumer price index, which is a basket of products ranging from gasoline and health care to groceries and rents, rose 6.2% from a year ago, the most since December 1990. That compared with the 5.9% Dow Jones estimate.

On a monthly basis, the CPI increased 0.9% against the 0.6% estimate.

Stripping out volatile food and energy prices, so-called core CPI was up 0.6% against the estimate of 0.4%. Annual core inflation ran at a 4.6% pace, compared with the 4% expectation and the highest since August 1991.

Fuel oil prices soared 12.3% for the month, part of a 59.1% increase over the past year. Energy prices overall rose 4.8% in October and are up 30% for the 12-month period.

Used vehicle prices again were a big contributor, rising 2.5% on the month and 26.4% for the year. New vehicle prices were up 1.4% and 9.8%, respectively.

Food prices also showed a sizeable bounce, up 0.9% and 5.3% respectively. Within the food category, meat, poultry, fish and eggs collectively rose 1.7% for the month and 11.9% year over year.

The price increases meant that workers fell further behind.

In a separate report, the Labor Department said real wages after inflation fell 0.5% from September to October, the product of a 0.4% increase in average hourly earnings that was more than offset by the CPI surge.

Shelter costs, which make up one-third of the CPI computation, increased 0.5% for the month and are now up 3.5% on a year-over-year basis, pointing to more reasons for concern that inflation could be more persistent than policymakers anticipate. The annual pace is the highest since September 2019.

“Inflation is clearly getting worse before it gets better, while the significant rise in shelter prices is adding to concerning evidence of a broadening in inflation pressures,” said Seema Shah, chief strategist at Principal Global Investors.

The data comes as policymakers such as Fed Chairman Jerome Powell and Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen maintain that the current price pressures are temporary and related to Covid pandemic-specific issues. While they have conceded that inflation has been more persistent than they expected, they see conditions returning to normal over the next year or so.

Stock market futures fell following the report and bond yields rose.

Escalating inflation could cause the Fed to tighten policy more quickly than it has signaled. The central bank has indicated that it will within the next few weeks start reducing the amount of bonds it buys each month, though officials have indicated that interest rate hikes are still off in the future.

Traders on Wednesday morning were pricing in two rate increases in 2022 and about a 44% probability of a third hike, according to the CME’s FedWatch tool. The Fed has indicated a narrow likelihood of just one increase ahead, though St. Louis Fed President James Bullard told CNBC overnight that he sees two.

Other market-based measures also have turned more hawkish, with the 5-year breakeven rate, which compares Treasury yields to inflation-indexed bonds, hitting a record high above 3%.

A separate report Wednesday showed that initial claims for jobless benefits edged lower to 267,000, a fresh pandemic-era low after declining 4,000 from the previous week. That was below the Dow Jones estimate for 269,000.

Continuing claims, which run a week behind, increased by 59,000 to 2.16 million, while the total receiving benefits under all programs fell by 107,095 to 2.56 million. The latter number was at 21.7 million a year ago.

Correction: Annual core inflation ran at a 4.6% pace, compared with the 4% expectation and the highest since August 1991. An earlier version misstated the month and year.