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Taking a break from his usual sermons about his Lord and Savior Donald Trump, self-described Christian “prophet” Robin Bullock chose to spread a different kind of conspiracy theory regarding COVID-19. This one involves genetics testing companies like 23andMe.

Joe Biden, the fool that sits in the White House right now — if he’s in the real White House at all — on his campaign podium, had a sign on the front of it that said “Battle for the soul of America.”

They knew what they were doing. They’re trading your souls. Your souls. And so they tested it, and then they give people a shot of vaccine. And the Lord gave me a prohetic word — a shot heard ’round the world. You think that was this shot? I don’t know, but it sure fits for now, don’t it?

Then suddenly they come and stick a needle in somebody’s arm, and they start pumping you full of God-knows-what, start shooting things into the human body that the human body was never created to live with. I’m convinced that’s why all the DNA tests went and skyrocketed all over the world… before this happened.

Why? Because the souls of men were getting ready to be traded…

Bullock goes on to insist that Biden’s use of the phrase “dark winter” during a debate was some kind of “code word” for biochemical warfare… which is a stretch, even for conspiracy theorists like himself.

This diatribe is a perfect example of why no one should be taking medical advice — or theology lessons — from amateurs. We know what’s in the vaccines; that’s never been a government secret. There’s a reason vaccinated people aren’t clogging up hospital beds. Furthermore, the human body is regularly filled with “things the human body was never intended to live with.” It’s the reason many people are alive much longer than our ancestors.

Is Bullock also against chemotherapy? Anesthesia? Organ transplants? Those “unnatural” procedures save lives — just like vaccines.

If Bullock’s concern about biochemical warfare is that it’ll destroy humanity, then he should be far more worried about the guy in his mirror. The conspiracists urging others to avoid vaccinations are doing far more harm than the people they’re pointing fingers at.

(via Right Wing Watch)

Hemant Mehta is the founder of, a YouTube creator, podcast co-host, and author of multiple books about atheism. He can be reached at @HemantMehta.

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