Putin says Russia is close to developing a cancer vaccine
· Feb 15, 2024 · NottheBee.com

Don't judge me here, but I'm a little skeptical every time I hear about one of these new vaccines. Ever since the Fauci Ouchie dropped back in 2020 I think we've all become that way.

And a vaccine for cancer? Like, which type of cancer? And what's the chances this bad boy actually works? Is it one of those mRNA vaccines, cuz, uhh, yeah, no thanks.

I mean, it would be great, sure, if we had a vaccine for cancer, but couldn't we just stop consuming the processed foods that we eat and maybe stop drinking and smoking so much before we jump to a vaccine?

Just a thought.

Anyhow, here's the scoop:

President Vladimir Putin said on Wednesday that Russian scientists were close to creating vaccines for cancer that could soon be available to patients.

Putin said in televised comments that 'we have come very close to the creation of so-called cancer vaccines and immunomodulatory drugs of a new generation.'

'I hope that soon they will be effectively used as methods of individual therapy,' he added, speaking at a Moscow forum on future technologies.

Putin did not specify which types of cancer the proposed vaccines would target, nor how.

So I guess this is good news, right? I mean, the lefties will call me a Putin puppet if I praise this new potential cancer vaccine, but it would be great if we could have one of those, I suppose.

It's so sad that I have to write this whole article with speculation. It used to be that we trusted the medical community, but now that has all changed. I see names like Moderna and BioNTech (in this next paragraph), and they just make me want to run away.

A number of countries and companies are working on cancer vaccines. Last year the UK government signed an agreement with Germany-based BioNTech to launch clinical trials providing 'personalised cancer treatments,' aiming to reach 10,000 patients by 2030.

Pharmaceutical companies Moderna and Merck & Co are developing an experimental cancer vaccine that a mid-stage study showed cut the chance of recurrence or death from melanoma - the most deadly skin cancer - by half after three years of treatment.

Man, I bet the pharmaceutical companies wish they hadn't lost all of our trust during the pandemic. This should be a good news break; instead, I'm sitting here being negative.

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