“Died Suddenly” is all about those “vaccines” killing people; and so the BBC is trying to kill “Died Suddenly”
Some day it will be clear that such hit-pieces on that must-see documentary (the BBC’s is not the only one) are nothing more than Holocaust denial
First, if you have not yet seen Died Suddenly, the killer documentary that dropped two days ago, I urge you to watch it as soon as you can—it’s a little over an hour—and share it far and wide. Although it makes some trivial mistakes, it is a very solid piece of work—as sound as it is harrowing, and that’s really saying something; so all those who appreciate my weekly Substacks on the toll of the “vaccines” will also very much appreciate this film, and learn a lot from it (as I did).
I’m certain that this film will open many people’s eyes, which is (of course) why I am recommending it. The BBC has joined me in that expectation—which has impelled them not to recommend the film, but, on the contrary, to try to kill it, with this attempted takedown by one Rachael Schraer, who works for BBC as an “disinformation reporter” (as indeed she is).
On the one hand, Schraer’s piece is a mighty effort at dissuasion, as she plays every trick she can to urge her readers not to watch the film themselves, so they might make up their own minds. That’s the last thing she and her employer want, since, by now, so many people have lost loved ones to the jab, and/or have been thereby severely harmed themselves, that they may be both staggered and enlightened by Died Suddenly, which, if they’re not activists already, might move them to speak out at last, and forge alliances with others who have also been severely hurt.
One of our country’s most important freedoms is that of free speech.
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