On what the Iraq invasion and mRNA shots have in common

On May 1, President George W. Bush had declared “Mission Accomplished,” essentially calling the war over. That overconfident statement turned out to be one of the most disastrous mistakes in modern American history. (CORRECTION: Bush did not actually use those words. FULL NOTE APPENDED BELOW.

As the fall progressed, the mandarins behind the blast walls insisted that everything couldn’t be better. In fact, at one point, Brigadier General Martin Dempsey, whose Army division had responsibility for Baghdad’s security, told reporters the increase in attacks proved how well the occupation was going.

For a few months the mRNA vaccines seemed to work as promised. Mission Accomplished!

The mRNA Covid vaccines provably began to fail barely six months after their rollout. Those of us outside the walls and looking at the data could see the reality.

But the people inside had too much invested in the jabs to recognize what was happening. Too much money, too much prestige, too much political power. And the further up the chain they were, the more divorced from the raw data they became, and the easier it was for them to hear only what they wanted to hear.

alexberenson.substack On what the Iraq invasion and mRNA shots have in common

What do Vietnam, Afghanistan, Iraq and the MRNA jabs all have in common?