This is Horrible News
There’s a new threat for all Americans, especially the vaccinated.

it has to do with how China may infect every single American...vaccinated or not.

Let me explain…

While today’s vaccines may be effective against the current Pandemic…

Experts believe China may soon release a second, much deadlier virus

And no vaccine will be able to stop it!

If you want to see the proof

And more importantly, discover how to prepare

Best selling author Damian Campbell shows you everything in his new and FREE book “Pandemic Sucker Punch.”

Inside you’ll discover:

After successfully predicting the first Pandemic… Campbell is rushing to get this life-saving book into as many Americans' hands as possible.

But since it’s likely “too controversial” to sell in normal bookstores…

He’s decided to simply give away copies for FREE.

There aren’t too many left though.

Right now, he’s promising the next 71 readers will get one.

You may be out of luck after that.

So HURRY and grab your FREE copy of “Pandemic Sucker Punch” here -- while you still can.




mputer. Around 1885, Herman Hollerith invented the tabulator, which used punched cards to process statistical information; eventually his company became part of IBM. Following Babbage, although unaware of his earlier work, Percy Ludgate in 1909 published the 2nd of the only two designs for mechanical analytical engines in history. In 1937, one hundred years after Babbage's impossible dream, Howard Aiken convinced IBM, which was making all kinds of punched card equipment and was also in the calculator business to develop his giant programmable calculator, the ASCC/Harvard Mark I, based on Babbage's Analytical Engine, which itself used cards and a central computing unit. When the machine was finished, some hailed it as "Babbage's dream come true". During the 1940s, with the development of new and more powerful computing machines such as the Atanasoff–Berry computer and ENIAC, the term computer came to refer to the machines rather th an their human predecessors. As it became clear that computers could be used for more than just mathematical calculations, the field of computer science broadened to study computation in general. In 1945, IBM founded the Watson Scientific Computing Laboratory at Colum