The “Putin Novichok and Polonium Poisonings” Didn’t Happen

Just thought I would point out that Putin never poisoned anyone with polonium.

The former head of French intelligence said MI6 poisoned him with polonium to blame it on Russia. The Brits didn’t like him either. Double agents have no friends!

Nobody ever got poisoned with Novichok. Nobody’s ever been poisoned with it in a chemical warfare attack, and a chemical warfare dose kills anyone in contact with it or in the near proximity.

Those Skirpals would have been dead several times over if that was the real deal. Remember how the story kept changing every time you turned around? That’s how you know you are dealing with a false flag or a fake story – it’s always changing. Real stories don’t change all the time like that.

The MI6 dosed the Skirpals (both double agents again) with BZ, a hallucinogen. Their initial symptoms resembled BZ poisoning. Their blood samples were shipped off for analysis, but the MI6 screwed up and sent it to a non-corrupt lab in Switzerland. They reported the presence of BZ in the blood.

Because they got the wrong answer (see how the story is changing?) the MI6 decided to ship off a new sample of blood. This time Porton Down put some Novichok in it (yes they have the stuff). It came back positive. However, the Novichok was completely “pure,” lab-grade stuff, and the blood sample was three weeks old. The Novichok would have deteriorated and a chemical warfare dose of Novichok would have other things in it like all chemical war agents do.

The guy who invented Novichok said the Skirpals never got dosed. He said they’d be dead if they were.

The British then vanished the Skirpals, both very much alive, to an undisclosed location. The Skirpals had been yelling that they wanted to go back to Russia but the British refused to let them go. They were alive when last seen. They’ve since vanished off the face of the Earth. No one knows where they are or if they are alive or dead.

Navalny. No one quite knows what happened here. Remember how this story changed every time you turned around? First the Novichok was in his tea, then in his soft drink in the hotel room, then in his damned underwear! The doctors who saw him found no toxins in his blood. He raised a big fuss and demanded to be treated out of country for no good reason.

The Germans sent a plane and shipped him to Germany. He ended up at a hospital that is pretty much run by German intelligence. The doctors there claimed they found Novichok in his blood.

The Russians demanded the Germans send them the blood sample so they could look at it themselves. The Germans refused! Video was released of Navalny in the hospital, and the inventor of the drug said he could not be under the influence of Novichok. Even that long after the supposed dosing, he would still have pinpoint pupils even if he had only been given 1/300th of a lethal dose.

Then there’s a leaked phone call hacked by Belarus where a member of the German government is telling his Estonian colleague that the whole thing was a fake. There never was any Novichok in his blood. You can even go listen to that tape.

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4 thoughts on “The “Putin Novichok and Polonium Poisonings” Didn’t Happen”

  1. Robert, checknthe Vrbětice affair in the Czech Republic. An ammunition depot blew up, because the owner wanted to cover up some shady business. Years later, they said it was blown up by two Russian agents. Coincidentally by the same agents that were in Britain at the time of the Novichok affair.

    The Vrbětice affair is of course completely made up. Fake proofs executed by MI6 (which does work for CIA, really). In cooperation with the Czech secret service BIS. I mean we have a lot of people who are brainwashed by the US propaganda into the liberal democracy and related things. It was done to further the transformation of the Czech people and politics and to make pressure on the government. Now we are one of the greatest supporters of the “globohomo” and vassals of the US.

    There were also a few other fake affairs in the Czech Rep allegedly caused by Russians.

    1. Hey thanks. This is really nice. And welcome to the site, Idpjo! You are a Czech, right? How on Earth you speak that damned language, I will never understand.

      1. Hi Robert, yes I’m Czech. I don’t think the language is that hard, but admittedly there are easier languages in Eastern Europe, like Romanian I guess. Aren’t some Slavic languages harder than Czech?

        But there are many variations and nuances in word-forming and especially verbs I think. So yes, Czech might be hard.

        1. Czech and Slovak are about the hardest Slavic languages of them all. Polish is close, though. Most other Slavic languages are easier than those three.

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