Alexander Gintsburg is the father of Sputnik V, Russia’s 500,000% effective COVID vaccine. He also recently won a trophy in recognition of his lifelong pursuit of total failure and creepy business dealings.
Gintsburg had it all—and then he threw it all away.
Just look at what he did to himself and his precious injection [emphasis added]:
Director of the Gamaleya Center Alexander Gintsburg called for the introduction of the QR code system for vaccination against coronavirus infection in the Russian Federation at the federal level as soon as possible.
“I always insist that it is necessary not only to introduce QR codes as quickly as possible, but with their help to strictly demarcate opportunities for interaction between the vaccinated and unvaccinated,” he said on Saturday.
Gintsburg also recalled the need to comply with epidemiological safety measures, in particular, the wearing of masks.
“The mask primarily protects against those people who are not vaccinated, who do not have protective antibodies. And the wearing of masks by the vaccinated makes it possible to prevent the transmission of the pathogen from the person who is vaccinated and who does not know that he is a carrier to those people who are not vaccinated,” he said.
Let’s pause here for a moment. Close your eyes. Allow Gintsburg’s soggy word salad to marinate in your mind. (You didn’t close your eyes, did you?)
Sputnik V’s main dude says Russia needs vaccine segregation right now, and he also says that anyone who got his safe and effective shot is probably a two-legged super-spreader passing out bags of coronavirus like Bioweapon Santa—without even realizing it.
Maybe it’s time for a lockdown of the vaccinated? These “people” are dangerous!
If the vaccine works, why would you need QR codes? If the vaccine doesn’t work—and according to Gintsburg, it doesn’t seem to work that well—why would you need QR codes?
We are just being pedantic, of course. The digital cattle tag will save tens of millions of lives every day. As Moscow Mayor Sergey Sobyanin recently noted:
You have to understand that QR codes are introduced so that people gradually get used to the fact that they need to be vaccinated.”
Everyone needs to get this vaccine—because without it, how will people get a QR code? And if there are no QR codes, how will people get used to the fact that they need to get the vaccine? Do you see the dilemma here?
A final observation before we go.
In October 2020, Gintsburg was interviewed by Rossiyskaya Gazeta—it was your typical nine innings of softball “questions.” Here is one of those questions:
Q: By the way, why are you without a mask?
Alexander Gintsburg: I am vaccinated. I have a high antibody titer. I am completely protected and not at all dangerous. All our girls and boys, all employees are vaccinated. And for a long time.
Ha-ha. (Masks are worse than useless, by the way.)
The lies are so numerous and unrelenting—if you could somehow stack them, like pancakes, you could build a staircase to the Moon. Which is QR code-restricted, by the way.
Riley Waggaman is your humble Moscow correspondent. He worked for RT, Press TV, Russia Insider, yadda yadda. In his youth, he attended a White House lawn party where he asked Barack Obama if imprisoned whistleblower Bradley Manning (Chelsea was still a boy back then) “had a good Easter.” Good times good times. You can subscribe to his Substack here, or follow him on twitter.
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