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WATCH: Alex Jones Thinks Rand Paul Is Saving America From Gonad-Frying Vaccines

WATCH: Alex Jones Thinks Rand Paul Is Saving America From Gonad-Frying Vaccines

Over the past year, we’ve watched both Rand Paul and Alex Jones rage against the vaccines that are protecting Americans and others around the world from the worst ravages of COVID-19. Now one conspiracy theorist is giving the other credit for his Congressional fight against safety measures in a pandemic, and for, apparently, tracking down the globalists that Jones’ fevered mind invented to bolster his vaccine fears.

AUSTIN, TEXAS – APRIL 25: Alex Jones attends a protest outside the Texas State Capitol during a rally calling for the reopening of Austin and Texas on April 25, 2020 in Austin, Texas. Governor Greg Abbott has said he is consulting with medical professionals to create a plan to safely reopen the state of Texas and is expected to make an announcement in the coming days. (Photo by Gary Miller/Getty Images)

Alex Jones is, again, spreading false and unfounded warnings about vaccination against COVID-19. According to him, the vaccination renders recipients reproductively sterile, by “frying” testicles and ovaries. He credits Rand Paul, as well as a few world leaders who also buy into conspiracy theories about COVID-19, for identifying the globalists who he believes are plotting against us all.

In Jones’ twisted fantasy, there are a few rich folks using vaccines and health protocols to make sure “you don’t get a car, you don’t get a job, you get sterilized, [while] [globalists] fly around on jumbo jets and live on giant private islands.”

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However, he claims that Rand Paul has identified these imagined conspirators, and now, “It’s either super-easy to beat them, or they’re going to kill everybody.”

“We know what’s going on with the shots,” he adds, following with a completely unfounded claim. “They erase your immune system and attack the ovaries and testicles. They migrate into all the major organs, but they fry testicles, and it fries ovaries.”

Unfortunately, these conspiracy theories are rampant, and widespread — according to a survey through the U.S. Census Bureau, about 15% of American adults still refuse to be vaccinated, with about half of those fearing side effects, and 42% merely saying that they “don’t trust” the vaccines.

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