You posted that same link here repeatedly. As far back as February 21, 2016.
Not the girl-in-college who wrote the 'How Accurate is Wikipedia?' blog post, back in 2011.
Not the authors of the 2005 study published in Nature, comparing Wikipedia to Britannica.
You're the one who was still posting it here, in 2021.
So it reflects poorly on you-- not those other entities-- if you continue to cite that same link as current data.
Think of that 2005 link like a woman-- who reached menopause in 2011-- and is lost to Alzheimers, in the era of Social Justice.
Regarding Dr. Malone, inventor of mRNA vaccines: You should read this open letter from his wife & business partner, which is prominently-available at the link to Malone's website, which you previously posted:
https://static1.squarespace.com/static/ ... ne2021.pdf
She tells the story of Malone's early career. Even if one put-aside the truth of it as significant-- as when reading a John Grisham fiction novel-- it is compelling as-a-story. It has the ring of truth-- in that it gives the reader an insider-view into the real-world collision of scientific discovery and cut-throat profit.
At the very-least, it's clear that-- circa year 2000-- Dr. Malone and his wife started a company. Which invents mRNA vaccines. They hold the patents for those mRNA vaccines. In that sense, Dr. Malone is clearly an inventor of mRNA vaccines.
Even Dr. Topol credits someone as the inventor of the recent mRNA vaccines-- the Pfizer and Moderna jabs. "mRNA vaccine inventor" is a category at the individual-patent holder level. But not exclusively so. 'mRNA vaccine inventor' also describes the inventor at the broad-category level. And Dr. Malone's claim to that title has been presented amply in his wife's letter.