THOSE (CHINESE) DNA ANCESTRY KITS
For many years I've been warning about the possibility that those "home DNA testing kits" that allow you to determine your genetic "ancestry" might not be merely the latest "technological fun," and that my suspicion was (and is) that many of these companies are fronts for governments. One possibility that I've entertained is that "they" are collecting individual human DNA samples because "they" are looking for something, or perhaps, "someone" in the human population that may not be entirely homo sapiens sapiens.
Well, some partial confirmation appears to be had with this article shared by W.G.:
Here's the core of the article's allegations:
At-home DNA testing kits have become all the rage as people seek to identify their ancestry. The only problem is that many of these companies are Chinese fronts that collect people’s genetic blueprints and use them for unknown purposes.
During a recent hearing, Dr. Steven Quay explained how the process typically works. What people receive in the mail and use to swab their DNA is then sent off to companies that in many cases are based in China.
“So if you go on the internet and want to do a DNA test for almost anything on the internet as a consumer – and you don’t even need a doctor to sign – and you do a scrape, the specimen will very often go to a laboratory here,” Dr. Quay stated.
“But then it gets shipped to BGI, which bought more Illumina sequencing machines than any other place in the world.”
Illumina sequencing machines, by the way, are used to process microarrays. These are what supposedly determine a person’s lineage going back to the early days of the family tree. (Boldface emphasis added)
There you have it: many of these companies use Chinese laboratories to process the results. But the question is, what are they using the data for? "Unknown purposes" could cover a multitude of nefarious activities. But given the recent revelations of "gain-of-function" research in connection to covid and Dr. Fausti, one possible use immediately presents itself, namely, the creation of genetically-specific and targeted bioweapons and it would be the height of irrationality, given that regime's dubious track record, to assume anything else.
I suspect, however, that the use of this database is not restricted to bioweapons. As indicated above, I suspect that they may be "looking" for something, a genetic marker that may tend to corroborate (or disprove) genetic manipulations of the human population in the past or present, perhaps even a "hybridization" such that someone may look homo sapiens sapiens but be of a different genetic makeup.
But in that regard, there is also another possibility that must be entertained while we're indulging in our daily dose of high octane speculation; since the advent of the covid planscamdemic and the mRNA quackcines, there's another possibility that presents itself. Lately I've been entertaining the notion that the planscamdemic needs a "control group" to compare results, but that this group cannot know that it is a control group. The control group in this instance are those refusing the mRNA injections. In this instance, the Chinese (and any other government masquerading behind the DNA ancestry companies) might be looking for genetic markers not only of infection, but of vaccination. Granted, this speculation presents massive problems of monitoring, but nonetheless would be a valuable database to have.
And the bottom line is, if "they" are willing to create a planscamdemic in order to "innoculate" as much of the global population as "they" can, they're willing to do almost anything, including monitoring both sets of the human - and possibly not-so-human - population. Genetics, after all, plays a role not only in "co-morbidities" but also it would seem in reactions to the quackcines.
And that raises yet another disturbing high octane possibility: that the whole thing may have been designed to flush out a certain segment of the population...
See you on the flip side...
Help the Community Grow
Please understand a donation is a gift and does not confer membership or license to audiobooks. To become a paid member, visit member registration.