New 'Sudden Death' Movie Pushes Unfounded Depopulation Claims About Covid-19 Vaccine

New ‘Sudden Death’ Movie Pushes Unfounded Depopulation Claims About Covid-19 Vaccine

A movie called “Suddenly Died” premiered Monday on Twitter and, spoiler alert, it wasn’t a romantic comedy. But that doesn’t mean the film didn’t have a lot of fiction, even though a website carrying the film’s trailer claimed that the film “will present the truth about the greatest ongoing mass genocide in history. of humanity”. This website also claimed that “the global elite have broadcast their intentions to depopulate the world”. And guess what this movie claims these elites used to do their genocide and depopulate the world. Nickelback music? Low rise jeans? No, Covid-19 vaccines.

Yes, welcome to another Covid-19 vaccine conspiracy theory. In fact, this conspiracy theory is not completely new and has been going on for about two years, much like gum on an Ugg boot. It’s part of a salad bar of anti-vaxxer claims that have emerged since late 2020, ranging from Covid-19 vaccines turning people into gigantic magnets where keys can stick to their foreheads, to Covid-19 vaccines. causing the death of perfectly healthy people. The title of this film is somewhat similar to the film titles “Snakes on a Plane” and “Sausage Party” in that it captures the story the film is trying to tell. “Suddenly Died” spends much of its hour and eight-minute runtime suggesting that many people died suddenly after receiving Covid-19 vaccines.

Note the word “suggest” rather than “show” or “prove.” While the film shows headlines and stories of people who died suddenly, it never really provides much concrete scientific evidence linking Covid-19 vaccines to all of those sudden deaths. He’s basically saying oh look at all these sudden deaths over the last two years and, oh. people, in general, have received Covid-19 vaccines. Never mind the fact that people have been dying suddenly since, oh, the beginning of human existence. Never mind the fact that over a million people in the United States and over 6.6 million worldwide have died from, you know, Covid-19, since the start of 2020. Never mind the fact that people die suddenly since Rep. Marjorie Taylor-Greene (R-Georgia) was elected to Congress.

The movie also features a bunch of innuendo. He shows images of what look like blood clots but never really confirms their true origin. To suggest that these were caused by Covid-19 vaccines like the movie did would be a bit like showing footage of mules and then claiming that vaccines caused such hairstyles. In the film, a scrambled person said in a distorted voice, “As a Canadian embalmer, I found that everyone I embalmed for over a year had clots of fibrous mass.” However, you can’t really tell who that person really is, because saying Canadian embalmer isn’t quite the same as saying billionaire who bought Twitter. It doesn’t really specify who the person is. In fact, you can’t quite determine the identities of most of the people featured in the film, as there is very little use of subtitles.

In general, the film is a hodgepodge of clips, audio bytes, interviews, and other stuff often taken completely out of context and cooked together like a gigantic conspiracy theory frittata. For example, at the start of the film, actor Tom Hanks can be seen on the Today’s show talk about the Malthusian theory, which is the belief that the world’s population is growing at a rate far exceeding the growth of the food supply. It wouldn’t be good news for anyone who has to eat and apparently explains why the ‘elite’ may want to depopulate the world, although the film doesn’t show Hanks saying something like ‘and that, kids, is why the world must be depopulated. Heck these days with video editing software and a bunch of music videos, you could make anyone look like they’re saying something like Bella Hadid or Jason Momoa telling you how sexy you are.

Many anonymous Twitter accounts have pushed this film, similar to how the anti-vaccination films “Vaxxed” and “Plandemic” were previously shared on social media, as Alastair McAlpine, MD, Physician MD, pointed out. pediatric infections:

Maybe that’s why the words “Suddenly dead” were tweeted on Monday:

A Twitter account @DiedSuddenly certainly promoted this movie quite aggressively and purposefully. The @DiedSuddenly didn’t exactly tweet things like “look at my cat loosing on my keyboard again” or “look at this mouthwatering macaroni and cheese with breadcrumbs on top #lifeiswonderful”. And as of 6 p.m. EST on Nov. 21, @DiedSuddenly posted the movie on Twitter:

Who exactly manages this account? Well, the account comes with a blue checkmark, which must mean Twitter has verified it as a legit account, right? Either that or the account owner had just $8 spare to pay Twitter.

Both the film and its promotional material indicate that Stew Peters is behind the film. Is Peters a medical expert or some kind of scientist? No, he was a bounty hunter before becoming a radio host. He was also the one who said that Anthony Fauci, MD, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID), “should be hanging somewhere on the end of a noose,” during the premiere. America’s Political Action Conference of 2022, which isn’t exactly a nice thing to say. Peters has a habit of making unsubstantiated claims about Covid-19 policies and interventions. For example, Spotify fired Peters’ show from its platform after it made WTH statements about Covid-19 vaccines, such as calling them a “military bioweapon” containing metal parasites, as Zachary described it. Petrizzo in a daily beast article titled “Spotify Booted Far-Right Podcaster Stew Peters Over COVID Lies”.

Although Covid-19 vaccines are not perfect, there is no real evidence that Covid-19 vaccines are being used as a “military biological weapon” to depopulate the Earth or commit “the greatest mass genocide in progress.” of the history of mankind”. In other words, don’t expect to see a lot of sudden science in the movie “Death Suddenly.”

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