Tennis star Novak Djokovic and his wife own an 80% stake in a Danish biotechnology company developing a cure for COVID-19 without vaccination, the company’s boss said Wednesday. Told to.
A 34-year-old from Serbia and his wife, Jerena 35, bought a majority stake in QuantBioRes in June 2020, just months after the pandemic, said Ivan Loncarevic, CEO of the company. Confirmed to. Reuters..
Loncarevic did not mention the value of the stock, but confirmed that Djokovic owns 40.8% and his wife owns 39.2% of the company.
Efforts to seek comment from Djokovic’s spokesperson were unsuccessful.
According to Loncarevic, QuantBioRes has about 12 researchers working in Denmark, Australia and Slovenia, and the company is developing a peptide that blocks COVID-19 from infecting human cells.
According to Loncarevic, the CEO will begin clinical trials in the UK this summer, emphasizing that the company is working on treatment rather than a vaccine for COVID-19.
The Company website He stated that he started developing the “deactivation mechanism” of COVID-19 in July 2020 and is using the “unique new resonance recognition model (RRM)”.
According to QuantBioRes, RRM is based on the discovery that “specific frequencies within the energy distribution of free electrons along a protein are important for the biological function of the protein and its interaction with protein receptors and other targets. It is a biophysical model.
These predictions can be useful in designing treatments for viral diseases and resistant strains.
“With our innovative and insightful RRM technology, we strive to help humanity by developing treatments and treatments for retroviruses and resistant strains,” the website said. “Our highly skilled team of biochemists, physicists, engineers and programmers has worked tirelessly to bring QuantBioRes – QBR to the forefront of the industry.”
Djokovich flew from Australia to his native Serbia on January 17 after losing a legal objection to overturn the cancellation of his visa by Australian Immigration Minister Alex Hawke.
Tennis players should be allowed to stay in countries where some of COVID-19’s most stringent protocols are in place and compete in Australian Open tennis tournaments under the medical exemption of vaccination. Insisted. December virus.
The tax exemption was originally granted by Tennis Australia and the Victoria State Government before he arrived in the country.
However, Djokovic’s visa was revoked by Hawk on January 14, and Hawk exercised his discretion “under Article 133C (3) of the Immigration Act” to do this for health and order. Please cancel.
“This decision, in accordance with the orders of the Federal Circuit and Family Court on 10 January 2022, abandoned the prior revocation decision for procedural fairness reasons,” Hawk said in a statement on 14 January. .. “In making this decision, I carefully considered the information provided by the Ministry of Home Affairs, the Australian Border Force, and Mr. Djokovic. The Morrison Government has protected the Australian border, especially in relation to the COVID-19 pandemic. I promise to do it. “
The world’s number one could be banned from playing at the French Open after the French Ministry of Sport stated on January 17 that there would be no exemption from France’s new vaccine pass law.