Perhaps the primary evidence that the pathogenic viral theory is problematic is that no published scientific paper has ever shown that particles fulfilling the definition of viruses have been directly isolated and purified from any tissues or bodily fluids of any sick human or animal. Using the commonly accepted definition of “isolation”, which is the separation of one thing from all other things, there is general agreement that this has never been done in the history of virology. Particles that have been successfully isolated through purification have not been shown to be replication-competent, infectious and disease-causing, hence they cannot be said to be viruses. Additionally, the proffered “evidence” of viruses through “genomes" and animal experiments derives from methodologies with insufficient controls.
Thomas Cowan, MD Mark Bailey, MD Samantha Bailey, MD, Jitendra Banjara, MSc Kelly Brogan, MD Kevin Corbett, PhD, Mufassil Dingankar, BHMS Michael Donio, MS Jordan Grant, MD, Andrew Kaufman, MD Valentina Kiseleva, MD Christine Massey, MSc, Paul McSheehy, PhD Prof. Timothy Noakes, MD Sachin Pethkar, BAMS, Saeed Qureshi, PhD Stefano Scoglio, PhD Mike Stone, BEXSc, Amandha Vollmer, NDoc Michael Yeadon, PhD