VIDEO: Videos of white Americans and women faking “tremors and spasms” as they claim are related to the COVID-19 vaccine are resurfacing, many of which have been spread by James Cintolo, a Boston-based nurse KossyDerrickBlog KossyDerrickEnt

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Monday, January 23, 2023

VIDEO: Videos of white Americans and women faking “tremors and spasms” as they claim are related to the COVID-19 vaccine are resurfacing, many of which have been spread by James Cintolo, a Boston-based nurse

Information reaching Kossyderrickent has it that Videos of white Americans and women faking “tremors and spasms” they claim are related to the COVID-19 vaccine are resurfacing, many of which have been spread by James Cintolo, a Boston-based nurse.

Taking to social media, Angelia Desselle, claimed Covid-19 vaccine has given her tremors. She wrote: "This is me after 1 dose of Pfizer on 1/5/2021 in the hospital. I was a very healthy 45 year old who managed a surgery center. Two years later I am still having major issues."

After posting the fake news, Twitter immediately confirmed she had spread something soo fake.

Twitter community wrote: "Fact-checkers have not been able to verify that Deselle's symptoms are real and caused by vaccination. No vaccine adverse events or hospitalisations were reported for Louisiana at the time.

"Spasms have not been demonstrated to be a proven side effect of the covid19 vaccines. Over 11 billion vaccine doses have been administered across 184 countries and this has never been found."

In an hour and eight minutes of dramatic music and out-of-context news reports, the film tells a fictitious story of a dangerous vaccine killing off swathes of young people - all part of an imagined plot to depopulate the earth.

It landed on niche video-sharing platform Rumble on Monday and began to spread. By Wednesday morning it had been viewed more than 4 million times on Rumble and at least 1.5 million times on Twitter.

The claims made in the video quickly fall apart under scrutiny. Vast amounts of evidence from different independent scientists all over the world, as well as the experiences of billions of people, have shown that serious Covid vaccine side effects are rare.

But its call for people to look at any reported deaths through a lens of suspicion had made Victoria fair game - and as the phrase "died suddenly" started to trend, people flocked to her memorial thread.

"How long's it been since she got the jab?", hundreds of people began to reply.

Victoria's wife, Madelaine Gold - a painter and design professor - had an advanced stage of cancer, though she had been doing better just before she died. There is no suggestion the vaccine had anything to do with her death.

When she began to hit back, Victoria was told she was lying.

"She did die suddenly... We didn't have time to say goodbye, I didn't have time to give her a last kiss. I will never get to talk to her again."

"They were trolling her obituary, literally."

So what was it about this film that led people online to deny Victoria's reality?

The film flashes through dozens of upsetting news reports and images of people collapsing.

One headline reads: "My kind, compassionate son died unexpectedly." Another clip shows a young athlete dramatically keeling over.

Together, this can easily be used to paint an alarming picture of something suspicious going on.

Yet just a couple more clicks would reveal the son in question died in a car crash. And the athlete, college basketball player Keyontae Johnson, collapsed in December 2020 before he could even have had a Covid vaccine. He didn't die suddenly as the title suggests - he returned to the court last week.

Other people featured are also still alive. And several of the genuine deaths are explained by an alternative cause within the very news reports used as evidence by the film makers.

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