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China Wuhan Virus Pandemic

posh-goofiness

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Remember when we were all just crazy anti-vax conspiracy theorists with no data to back up our claims? Well. Now JAMA is publishing our unfounded conspiracy nonsense.

So whenever I hear "Oh, VAERS is inaccurate, you can't use it to really judge adverse events". I'll just point here. If it's good enough for JAMA to publish then... well... that narrative doesn't quite... fit.
 

Rocinante

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Remember when we were all just crazy anti-vax conspiracy theorists with no data to back up our claims? Well. Now JAMA is publishing our unfounded conspiracy nonsense.

So whenever I hear "Oh, VAERS is inaccurate, you can't use it to really judge adverse events". I'll just point here. If it's good enough for JAMA to publish then... well... that narrative doesn't quite... fit.
People who say VAERS is unreliable like to ignore that the vast majority of submitting comes from medical professionals and that intentionally misreporting is a felony.
 

*THASF*

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The Moderna vaccine and SARS-CoV-2 were made by the same group of people, and funded by the same US DOD think tanks.
  • In 1999, Anthony Fauci funded research into coronaviruses that culminated in the creation of SARS, a gain-of-function chimera, by Ralph Baric at UNC Chapel Hill.
  • In 2002, SARS was patented.
  • The first lab leak occurred in China that led to the SARS outbreak of 2002/2003.
  • From 2004 through 2013, there was significant work by numerous laboratories to analyze SARS-CoV.
  • In 2010/2011, DARPA and DTRA funded research into a broad-spectrum antivirus called DRACO. It was demonstrated to work in lab animals. After that, funding was mysteriously withdrawn.
  • In 2013, DARPA spent millions of dollars funding Moderna's mRNA vaccine research.
  • In 2014, there was a moratorium in the US on federal funding for SARS-related gain-of-function work.
  • In 2015, EcoHealth Alliance took federal funds (from USAID, DTRA, and the NIH) and subcontracted those grants to the Wuhan Institute of Virology. Ralph Baric at UNC Chapel Hill collaborated with Shi Zhengli at the WIV on SARS chimeras.
  • In 2017, the moratorium expired. It had no force, in the first place, because for the three years it was in effect, the research continued anyway (it was outsourced to China).
  • In 2018/2019, DARPA turned down a proposal from Peter Daszak and EcoHealth Alliance to engage in SARS gain-of-function research.
  • In late 2019, there was a lab leak of SARS-CoV-2 at the WIV that sickened three workers in November. This kicked off the current pandemic.
  • December 12th, 2019, Ralph Baric takes delivery of coronavirus mRNA vaccine-related materials co-owned by Moderna and NIH.
  • January 11th, 2020, China sends the sequence for SARS-CoV-2 to the US.
  • January 13th, 2020, Moderna claims they developed a vaccine from this sequence within 48 hours.
From the material transfer agreement with Ralph Baric, we can see that Moderna already had the vaccine well in advance of news that an outbreak had even occurred.









Millions of dollars in grants from USAID, DTRA, and the NIH, supposedly for "predicting zoonotic emergence of new viruses", were actually taken and used to create bioweapons, and then, people were compelled to take a vaccine produced by the conspirators themselves.

You know what that is? That's fraud, racketeering, and mass murder.
 

What's the sitch?

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Weird how with full blown AIDS you are basically the walking dead and any treatment is just slightly prolonging the inevitable if that, but they will still be received by the cult if vaxxed. But a heart transplant waiting list person can go on to live for a long time, have kids and such, but will be denied, if they don't take a vaccine that is shown to sometimes cause heart problems...........
 

Vaermina

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People who say VAERS is unreliable like to ignore that the vast majority of submitting comes from medical professionals and that intentionally misreporting is a felony.
What you forgot to mention that those "people" were the VAERS website itself...

Because it directly states the Data is unreliable. :ROFLMAO:
 

The Whispering Monk

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What you forgot to mention that those "people" were the VAERS website itself...

Because it directly states the Data is unreliable. :ROFLMAO:
<iframe src="Sigh GIF - Find & Share on GIPHY" width="480" height="360" frameBorder="0" class="giphy-embed" allowFullScreen></iframe><p><a href="
">via GIPHY</a></p>
 

posh-goofiness

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What you forgot to mention that those "people" were the VAERS website itself...

Because it directly states the Data is unreliable. :ROFLMAO:
Myocarditis Cases Reported After mRNA-Based COVID-19 Vaccination in the US From December 2020 to August 2021 said:
Furthermore, as a passive system, VAERS data are subject to reporting biases in that both underreport-ing and overreporting are possible. Given the high verification rate of reports of myocarditis to VAERS after mRNA- based COVID-19 vaccination, underreporting is more likely.Therefore, the actual rates of myocarditis per million doses of vaccine are likely higher than estimated.
You are perfectly free to claim it's unreliable but if you do then you must accept the above conclusion as well.
 

The Whispering Monk

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Pfizer Moves to Intervene in High-Profile Case Dealing With COVID-19 Vaccine Safety Data (theepochtimes.com)

Pfizer Moves to Intervene in High-Profile Case Dealing With COVID-19 Vaccine Safety Data
By Zachary Stieber

January 26, 2022 Updated: January 26, 2022

Pfizer has asked a federal court to let it intervene in a high-profile case that has seen U.S. drug regulators try to slow-walk disclosure of data on Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine.

Pfizer says it supports disclosing the data but wants to ensure that information exempt from disclosure under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) is not “disclosed inappropriately.”

Public Health and Medical Professionals for Transparency filed a lawsuit against the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) last year after the agency, responding to a FOIA request, claiming it would take 20 years to produce the data on the vaccine.

The FDA later asked a judge to give it 75 years, but the judge rejected the request and ordered the regulator to produce 55,000 pages a month, which would give it about eight months to fully disclose the records.

About two weeks after the order, on Jan. 21, lawyers representing Pfizer asked U.S. District Judge Mark Pittman, a Trump nominee overseeing the case, to allow the company to intervene.

Pfizer was not aware of the case until executives read news reports about it last month and now wants to help FDA staffers review the documents in question to ensure proper redactions are made, according to the new filing.

In light of the FDA’s objections to the sped-up timeframe, Pfizer “seeks leave to intervene in this action for the limited purpose of ensuring that information exempt from disclosure under FOIA is adequately protected as FDA complies with this Court’s order,” the memorandum supporting the motion for leave to intervene stated.

Government officials told the court that they want Pfizer’s help “due to the unprecedented speed with which the Court has ordered FDA to process the records at issue.”

“FDA anticipates that coordination with Pfizer to obtain the company’s views as to which portions of the records are subject to Exemption 4, the Trade Secrets Act, 18 U.S.C. § 1905, or other statutory protections will be a necessary component of the agency’s endeavors to meet the extraordinary exigencies of this case,” Department of Justice lawyers said in a response to Pfizer’s motion.

Plaintiffs, though, asked Pittman to reject Pfizer’s bid.

“Even though the FDA has more than sufficient resources to expeditiously produce the requested documents, and the agency has repeatedly stated its commitment to protecting Pfizer’s interests, Pfizer could still assist the FDA with expediting release of the requested documents. Pfizer, however, provides no reason why it needs to intervene in this matter to render that purported assistance. Nor can Plaintiff discern why Pfizer needs to intervene in this matter to assist the FDA with expediting release of the requested documents—it can render this assistance without intervening,” Public Health and Medical Professionals for Transparency said in a brief.

The judge, the group said, should ask Pfizer to clarify how intervening would help quicken the document production.
Additionally, Pfizer lawyers told plaintiffs that while the company does not at present plan to challenge the court’s production order, they would not rule out challenging the order at a later time.

“Pfizer does not presently intend to move the Court to reconsider its January 6, 2022 order, but Pfizer is not in a position at this time to waive its ability to do so if circumstances change such that there is good cause at a later time to do so,” Daniel Tobey, one of Pfizer’s lawyers, said in a statement to the court.

Plaintiffs are concerned that Pfizer’s involvement will lead to the FDA renewing effort to delay production of the vaccine data.
Pittman is due to hear arguments for and against Pfizer’s proposed intervention on Jan. 28 in federal court in Fort Worth, Texas.
Regulators granted emergency use authorization to Pfizer’s vaccine in December 2020, alleging at the time that it was highly effective in preventing infection and severe disease.

The vaccine has since proven to provide little protection against infection and its effectiveness against severe illness has dropped, and some side effects linked to the vaccine were detected post-authorization, including heart inflammation and severe allergic reactions.

FDA and other U.S. officials continue to recommend virtually all Americans should get the jab and recently cleared booster doses for individuals 12 and older, while children as young as 5 can get Pfizer’s primary series.

Zachary Stieber
REPORTER
Zachary Stieber covers U.S. news and stories relating to the COVID-19 pandemic. He is based in Maryland.

Basically, Pfizer wants to be able to help determine what's going to get redacted.
 
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The Whispering Monk

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And another interesting read:

Florida Doctor: Families Sneak Ivermectin to Loved Ones in Hospitals With COVID-19, See Improvement (theepochtimes.com)

Florida Doctor: Families Sneak Ivermectin to Loved Ones in Hospitals With COVID-19, See Improvement
By Nanette Holt

January 26, 2022 Updated: January 26, 2022

A Florida doctor says families of loved ones hospitalized with COVID-19 are resorting to desperate measures when approved treatments have failed.

And when it’s not too late, some have seen tremendous success by sneaking medications prohibited by hospitals to patients, says Eduardo Balbona, an independent internist in Jacksonville.

He’s helped dozens of seriously ill patients recover using ivermectin and other drugs and supplements not officially approved in the treatment of COVID-19, he says.

Hospitals receive payments from the federal government for treating patients with COVID-19. But those payments are tied to their use of approved treatments only, as outlined in the CARES Act. When there’s nothing left to try under those protocols, families naturally research alternatives, Balbona says, often learning about treatments touted by independent physicians around the country.

Hoping to try anything that might work, families around the country have filed lawsuits asking judges to intervene.

In some cases, judges have ordered hospitals to allow the use of other treatments, such as ivermectin. Some of those seriously ill patients have recovered. In other cases, judges have sided with hospitals and declined the families’ requests to try.
Meanwhile, independent physicians like Balbona watch helplessly, feeling that when families ask, they should be allowed to try medications they believe can turn critically ill patients around. But independent doctors often have limited hospital privileges and may be banned from seeing their own patients in some hospitals.

Epoch Times Photo
Eduardo Balbona, M.D., completed specialty training in internal medicine at the National Naval Medical Center and served as a physician at the U.S. Capitol, caring for senators, congressmen, and Supreme Court Justices. (Eduardo Balbona, M.D.)

That was the case recently for Balbona, who was contacted by a worried wife after she read in The Epoch Times about his involvement in another family’s lawsuit seeking to try his recommendations.

Based on what the woman told him, Balbona said he felt strongly her husband could recover if treated with the regimen he prescribes for seriously ill COVID-19 patients. The treatment protocol he follows, with slight modifications based on each patient’s needs, was developed by the Front Line COVID-19 Critical Care Alliance.

“The husband was very ill,” Balbona said. “He’s in his 50s, a big strong guy. She called me desperate because they gave him remdesivir [in the hospital] and she made them stop it, and he started getting worse and worse. And his oxygen demand went up.”

By the time she called Balbona for help, her husband needed 60 liters of oxygen per minute. That’s too high to manage at home, even with rented medical equipment, Balbona said.

“If you can get them down to 40 or 50 [liters per minute] you can do high-flow oxygen at that level,” Balbona told The Epoch Times. “That’s a lot of oxygen.”

He said he promised he’d try if her husband improved enough to go home. And then he’d take over managing his care. Meanwhile, he said, he gave her prescriptions, so she could collect the medications she’d need at home. That was on a Friday.
He learned later that she’d filled the prescriptions, took the medications to the hospital, and gave them to her husband. By Tuesday, the man was discharged and fully following the protocol Balbona prescribed. A few days later, he was off the oxygen. Now, he’s recovering, Balbona said. But they’re afraid to share their good news publicly.

“The people who snuck in the ivermectin… they are scared to death,” Balbona said. “She is sure that the government is going to find out who she is” and possibly arrest her for giving medications not approved by the hospital.

He said she told him, “I did it. I knew it was wrong. I don’t know what the penalties are. What could they do to me?”
And that’s the real crime, Balbona believes.

In New Hampshire, lawmakers now are considering legislation that would make the state the first in the country to make Ivermectin available as an over-the-counter medicine, and sanction it as a protected treatment for COVID-19. Similar bills in three other states have failed.

The bill’s sponsor, Rep. Leah Cushman (R) is a registered nurse, who told The Epoch Times, “I have absolutely no doubt lives will be saved if human grade ivermectin was available to COVID patients.”

Two doctors testified about her proposed bill, warning the legislation could lead to dangerous side effects for people who use the drug. But Cushman believes she’ll have the votes to keep the bill moving toward becoming law.

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has not approved the use of ivermectin as a treatment for COVID-19, though the drug is used in humans to treat a variety of conditions.

An FDA web page warning against using ivermectin for COVID-19 also mentions that clinical trials investigating it as a treatment are ongoing.

The FDA has not responded to a Freedom of Information Act request (FOIA) asking for details about any reports of side effects related to the use of ivermectin — formulations for animals and humans — to treat COVID-19. The agency also has not responded to a FOIA request for details about clinical trials and when the drug could reach the stage when its use under the Right To Try Act could be allowed.

Studies about the safety and efficacy of using ivermectin in the treatment for COVID-19 have led to all or part of 22 countries approving its use. But in the United States, doctors who rely on payments from the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services aren’t allowed to use it.

When Balbona heard about the proposed legislation, he immediately called two state senators, and two attorneys who are patients, suggesting that they propose similar legislation in Florida. Florida lawmakers currently are in session in Tallahassee through March 11.

“If we can get legislation to say, ‘Let the doctor do what he thinks is best,’ I think that would be wonderful,” Balbona said. “If New Hampshire can do this, why can’t we?”

Alice Giordano contributed to this report.
 

Jormungandr

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If that were true the Monoclonal Antibody treatment which predated the Emergency Authorization for the vaccine would have also been hit.

It wasn't, because the definition of "adequate" is vague enough that they can extend it to anything.
Jesus Christ, what an utter clusterfuck.
 
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