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Examining Rima Laibow's "Great Culling" Vaccine Story
Chaos Agents, Part 23
Sometime over the past couple of years I noticed the emergence of Rima Laibow in the Medical Freedom Movement (MFM). I can't recall where I first saw her, but she was in the comment crowd in Steve Kirsch's Vaccine Safety Research Foundation (VSRF) sometime in early 2022. Watching her in an interview, I immediately knew who she was because I grew up being "trained" in a program that her late husband, Major General Albert Stubblebine, managed from the top of military intelligence. Since the start of the plandemonium, her "Great Culling" episode of Jesse Ventura's Conspiracy Theory program has been viewed many times. If you're not familiar, you should watch it now in order to understand where we're headed in this article.
Laibow's claims include an "induced pandemic", the use of deadly vaccines, induced infertility, and FEMA concentration camps. While various among these claims may be more or less true (my opinions currently vary on the topics she covers), I'd like to focus on a particular piece of Laibow's story, which is the claim that one of her patients was a head of state who told her about this Great Culling.
As luck would have it, I got to ask Laibow about her story during a Medical Doctors for COVID Ethics meeting last year. It will become clear later in this article why I wanted to talk with her. Laibow added details not heard in her Ventura interview. She said that in 2004, a female head of state blabbed to her in what sounded like a casual manner about the Great Culling. I can't recall if it was during that meeting or elsewhere, but I believe she mentioned the head of state wearing a tiara.
But for some reason, in the midst of this global crisis we face, she can't break doctor-patient confidentiality to name a name?!
There weren't a whole lot of female heads of state in the world in 2004. How many of them wear tiaras, visit doctors in the U.S., and chat about global genocide?
How many would chat about global genocide to a doctor whose husband was the head of INSCOM, running key military intelligence programs?! Wouldn't her security detail have her briefed on her doctor's relationships?
If you can't tell, the skeptical side of my brain is already running in overdrive. And the gears don't slow down when I find out that Laibow sold "nano silver products" as a solution to multiple virus panics. From an article written in 2014,
History is repeating itself with the recent Ebola outbreak in West Africa. The fear engendered by Ebola has created an opportunity for quacks everywhere to pitch their beliefs and sell their supplements. In a move reminiscent of the Rath fiasco, Rima Laibow, the “medical director” for a company called Natural Solutions Foundation, sent a letter to top African health officials claiming that “There is good reason to believe that there already is a natural solution for, and prevention against, the terrifying novel Ebola virus.” Laibow goes on to encourage them to use “nanosilver,” which coincidentally, her company sells.
In late 2021, district and federal courts ordered Laibow and a co-trustee to stop selling "nano silver products" via the Natural Solutions Foundation. However, I'll leave aside any debate over whether such products work, and simply note that there is research (which I haven't studied) suggesting that silver nanoparticles are effective in blocking SARS-CoV-2 (Jeremiah et al, 2020 was particularly topical), though some of that research includes the use of graphene oxide in the product, which is currently suspected by some people as being hidden in COVID-19 vaccines and making people sick. A deep dive into all this is beyond the scope of this article, though I'll quote a concern expressed in the Jeremiah paper,
Luciferase-based pseudovirus entry assay revealed that AgNPs potently inhibited viral entry step via disrupting viral integrity. These results indicate that AgNPs are highly potent microbicides against SARS-CoV-2 but should be used with caution due to their cytotoxic effects and their potential to derange environmental ecosystems when improperly disposed.
What I'd really like to talk about is whether Laibow's story about the Great Culling can be trusted.
Another Origin Story Mystery?
Just yesterday I came across this video of David Icke from 1997.
Wouldn't it be easier to do all this research if these videos were more easily available on YouTube? Would it be easier to share the research if RTE weren't banned from YouTube? Sigh.
All the way back in 1997, Icke was claiming that viruses would be created in labs, along with vaccines, to cull the population while changing the way old people (and "useless eaters" in general) would receive health care. Aside from the very reasonable and pertinent quibble over whether SARS-CoV-2 is a "real" quasi-species virus, a viral clone, or something different, Icke's message seems quite prescient (though less so if the zoonosis or gain-of-function stories are psyops, ahem).
This is seven full years before Laibow says that a head of state yapped to her about the plan. Okay, sure, people hear about planned genocide stories at different times. But wouldn't some sort of intelligence about such a plan have filtered to and through her husband?
Maybe, but Icke wasn't the only person telling a highly similar story in the 90s. In the late 1990s, Ed Dames told a similar story on the Art Bell Show:
The Dames story includes the description of vaccine passports. Maybe he really was the psychic master of that era?
What is particularly interesting at this point is that at the time of this interview, Ed Dames was the most prominent active Remote Viewer from the military's Stargate Project, which happened to be overseen actively by Major General Albert Stubblebine—Laibow's late husband.
So, in order to buy into Laibow's story, I have to imagine that she was entirely unaware of Icke, despite the fact that she seemed to be active in the conspiracy theory community, taking part in UFO sightings discussions.
In order to trust Laibow completely, I would also have to believe that one of her husband's star underlings was unable to make him, and thus her, aware of vaccine disaster revelations shocking enough that he took it to the nation's largest conspiracy theory radio program.
What makes me scratch my head further is Laibow's work with the Citizen's Commission for Human Rights (CCHR). Scientology helped build the CCHR, and the organization is often viewed as a front group for the UFO cult (though I do find some of their arguments to be reasonable or simply correct…which is how either a good organization or a limited hangout would work). But then, this does not surprise me given that the Remote Viewing project was funded at the Stanford Research Institute by former Scientologist Erhard Werner, and staffed with Scientologists Hal Putoff, Pat Price, and Ingo Swan. But all of that seems highly suggestive of a common connection between Scientology and military intelligence—something I already strongly suspect—and should make us wonder about all of the information that comes out of that union (or each individually). It's at that point that we should remember L Ron Hubbard's not-well-disguised eugenics drive.
Though I learned most everything above in this article over the past two-ish years, it's what I heard in my childhood that makes me doubt Laibow's story. In the early 1980s, when the cult I grew up in was involved with the Remote Viewing program, I heard Stubblebine talk about "vaccine genocide" in person. I was just a kid, but it was the scariest thing I'd ever heard at the time. Frustratingly, I've largely kept that story to myself among friends because as a teenager it became clear that I could only lose credibility among peers for trying to explain all of what that was about.
But here we are—and we even have the Remote Viewers telling us about fibrin clots. Psychic predictions? Or evidence of planning at the level of military intelligence?
I think evidence grows by the day (and has been growing in obvious ways for several years now) that we're in the midst of the most sophisticated and long-planned Mindwar ever conceived. Just because somebody you don't know, whom you're told is a leader, tells you what you know is true or want to hear doesn't mean they have your best interest at heart. And whatever you might believe about it, we should probably be vetting every voice in the MFM. Even a false story about the origin of information could lead us to looking in the wrong places for truth.