Jacob Vishnevsky, HHP, IAHP, GKNHS, B.S.
36 12th street
Lakewood, NJ 08701
February 17, 2020
To Whom It May Concern,
I am writing to you as a professional with 20 years of hands on experience in various positions in the pharmaceutical, health, and financial industries. Over the course of my career I have developed an intimate understanding of numerous intricate details of corporate and manufacturing processes within the pharmaceutical market.
As a senior management consultant, I was responsible for implementation of the FDA 21 CFR 11 Compliance which maintained the integrity of clinical trials and manufacturing data for pharmaceutical research and development processes. My responsibilities included developing an effective approach to protecting electronic clinical trials data from any adulteration.
I also headed information integration projects to accommodate recently permitted by FDA MEGA-trials in which the drug development process was shortened from the standard 10 – 15 years to 1 – 5 years. The shorter interval of research was significantly financially advantageous to the pharmaceutical companies. These shorter trials, however, required a new data integration approach to accommodate massive side effects from not thoroughly tested medications, as well as to provide better legal coverage for liabilities and class action lawsuits.
Now that I have established my credentials and qualifications to speak on the topic, I will share with you the purpose of this letter. I have become aware of a disturbing and concerning medical, moral, and ethical issue which I must bring to the attention of our Jewish community leaders. Many vaccines contain embryonic stem cells obtained from aborted fetal tissue. According to leading scientists, these stem cells can frequently cause mutations in the DNA of the person who receives the vaccine.
This phenomenon, whereby foreign DNA fragments can be inserted into the DNA of another individual is called “insertional mutagenesis”. Theresa Diesher, the foremost authority on this topic, discovered that embryonic stem cells can insert themselves into adult (somatic) stem cells and permanently alter much of the host DNA. Scientific thought has been that genes do not change and most scientists and doctors are trained with that understanding. Even today, very few are familiar with the way genes have been found to behave and mutate. Yet, for molecular biologists this discovery is well known and has resulted in development of new technologies, including those for vaccines; the universal flu vaccine being developed now relies on insertion of genes which trigger an immune reaction into the DNA of the vaccinee.