By Ray Wilson
The Ural Patrol T motorcycle, a copy of the legendary Cossack, demonstrates that war is a hellishly good driver of technology, or so the advertising blurb suggests. The Ural is a reconstructed Soviet World War II sidecar motorcycle that gives the same benefit as its forefathers: two-wheel drive. A crankshaft connects the back wheel of the bike to the third wheel of the sidecar.
Edwin Starr sang the following: “War, huh, yeah. What is it good for? Absolutely nothing, uhh.”
The caveat is that a peaceful world generates little profit for the military-industrial complex. Wars depopulate the planet, and the victors nab the spoils, pillage, and rape. The victor writes their version of events; that’s history. War is a convenient testing ground for, let’s say, dodgier innovations, be they pharmaceutical chemicals, weather manipulation technology, or simply the disposal of old ordinances and defunct military equipment for profit. Any incidents are quite literally buried. The global elites, aka global parasites, smirk, “If we do a really good job, etc., etc.” As they play both sides and try to manipulate the outcomes, they mistakenly believe that they are invincible.
“Hello Andy, how is it going?” I ask.
“Yeah, all right, I guess,” he replies. “I am thinking of selling the Cossack Combo,” he says glumly.
“Really? “ Do you mind if I pop in after I walk the hound?”
“I might know someone interested,” I suggest.
The Cossack was a popular import from Russia starting in the early 1970s because it was half the cost of other machines. Some sceptics described it as a piece of agricultural equipment, while others loved it. I am guessing that with the turn of current events, Russia, once our staunch WW2 ally, is now apparently our enemy and will be low on the list of preferred suppliers.
I looked at the greasy sepia poster on Andy’s garage wall.
“Now take a test run. Give it your kind of test. Don’t nurse it; it was designed and built in Russia, where distances and terrain are a lot longer and rougher than in your country. Then bring it back. And leave it if you can, but we think you will defect!”
“Cossacks are built stronger to last longer,” I say. as the strapline goes.
“I have got to say it’s built as rugged as a tank, and the sidecar is unbelievable,” I pause, “so what’s the story? Why are you selling it, Andy?”
“I have just got a diagnosis of MS, and I don’t get it.” Andy begins. As you can see, I have the solo Bonneville, which I love and want to use, but with the MS, I am not sure that I have enough strength to use it, so it would make more sense to keep the Cossack because it’s more stable and easier for me to ride.”
“The Cossack needs lots of work, a project I was looking forward to,” Andy explains. “I have felt so lethargic these last few months; since the booster, it’s all I can do to go to work.”
Andy tells me that the revised estimate of the prevalence of multiple sclerosis in the UK has increased. All four of the UK’s countries now have more people with MS than they did a few years ago; recent estimates put the numbers at 15,750 in Scotland, 5,600 in Wales, 105,450 in England, and 4,830 in Northern Ireland.
“The strange thing is,” Andy looks perplexed, “I was diagnosed at first with thyroid disease. I have been having regular blood tests to measure my hormone levels for months and months. Anyway, each new test shows massive improvements.”
“That’s great news, isn’t it?” I say.
“The thing is, look, I haven’t told them this; I only tried the drug once; it made me vomit and my head spin; I never took it again; and I did some research, changed my diet, and started taking iodine and vitamin D3 that helped, but now they are saying it could be MS?”
“Well, I suppose the thyroid and autoimmune systems are interconnected, and multiple sclerosis is yet another autoimmune disease,” I venture.
Andy tells me that he no longer trusts the medical system.
Andy said: “When I asked if there was any evidence of vaccines ever having caused MS, they looked at me as if I were some blaspheming nut job and referred me to a bunch of well-controlled studies.”
The well-controlled studies indicated that the influenza vaccine—I didn’t ask Andy if there were any studies carried out on the COVID-19 injectables; why would there be?—did not worsen the symptoms of multiple sclerosis. Likewise, in a trial of 180 patients with recurrent multiple sclerosis, infection with the influenza virus was more likely to aggravate symptoms than inoculation with the influenza vaccine. Natural infection is more likely to aggravate symptoms of multiple sclerosis than immunisation because the wild influenza virus is highly adapted to growth in humans and the influenza vaccine shot does not contain replicating viruses. Taken together, these findings imply that the influenza vaccine is more likely to prevent than induce multiple sclerosis exacerbations.
Really? Who funded these well-controlled studies? Additional studies confirm that immunisations against hepatitis B, HPV, tetanus, influenza, measles, mumps, rubella, variola, BCG, polio, and diphtheria do not appear to either protect or harm children, cause or exacerbate symptoms of multiple sclerosis. Phew, we can all rest easy, or can we?
I mentioned to Andy about hyperbaric chambers and how, under high pressure, hyperbaric oxygen therapy gives pure oxygen to your system. When used to treat the bends, the nitrogen bubbles are forced back into liquid, making them easier to flush from the body. When it was used to treat decompression sickness, it was quickly noticed that it massively increased the rate at which wounds healed.
“That’s interesting,” Andy says. I spoke to the MS Society a couple of weeks ago, and I think they told me about that and lots of other things I might try.”
“I am guessing they didn’t advocate cannabis resin; 30 years ago, a friend of mine used it to amazing effect to control the symptoms. I don’t know; maybe it’s available now for medical use.” I say.
Andy looks at me and scrutinises me as if trying to determine my inner thoughts.
“A friend of mine, who shall remain nameless—if I tell you, I would have to kill you—” Andy grins, “has got an original Tesla device!”
The mainstream media depicts Russians as people who worship Putin and see him as their liberator from the Russian mob that took over the country after the USSR collapsed.
Andy tells me, “I thought it was brainwashing at first—putting a comb of electrodes on your head to stimulate your brain with microcurrents—but I’ve changed my mind. In my ignorance, I realise the Russians are light years ahead of us in the use of electricity for medical purposes.”
Andy informs me that after World War II, the Soviet Union adopted Tesla’s electromagnetic field healing techniques, favouring them over the drugs and unnecessary surgery that were openly promoted by Western medicine. Since the USSR was attempting to establish a communist society with universal healthcare, Tesla’s proven and true, tested in America, ozone, ultraviolet light, and magnetic field therapy seemed an obvious low-cost option. Because Tesla’s electromagnetic field therapy worked so effectively with almost no side effects, extensive human experiments in electrotherapy were conducted on entire populations, with hospitals and clinics offering some form of it. The scent of ozone in hospitals was a sure clue that this powerful disinfectant was keeping infections at bay.
To get the population to accept this, they were taught about how Tesla, a Serbian who immigrated to America, was treated unfairly by the capitalist industrialists who chose a private healthcare system based on pharmaceuticals. When the Berlin Wall came down, East Germany shared Russian technology with West Germany, and together they further refined Tesla’s medicine of frequencies, waveform shapes, and methods of application to the body. Electromagnetic fields were now pulsed,” making them much more biologically active. Tesla’s neon lights were the roots of technology for lasers and modulated light therapy.
“I may not have to defect now.” Andy muses, “although the promise of treatment using a Tesla machine is irresistible, my friend will send me the device from Russia with love.”
NIKOLA TESLA: “Earth is a realm; it is not a planet. It is not an object; therefore, it has no edge. Earth would be more easily defined as a system environment. Earth is also a machine; it is a Tesla coil. The sun and moon are powered wirelessly with the electromagnetic field (the Aether). This field also suspends the celestial spheres with electo-magnetic levitation. Electromagnetic levitation disproves gravity because the only force you need to counter is the electromagnetic force, not gravity. The stars are attached to the firmament.”