Wednesday, May 25, 2022

Dramatic warning from Pfizer boss

Michael Yeadon was a scientific researcher and vice president at drugs giant Pfizer Inc. He co-founded a successful biotech. He was Pfizer’s head of allergy and respiratory research for 16 years.

When the Covid-19 pandemic broke out, he became one of the most vocal critics of lockdowns, vaccine mandates, and mask mandates. In fact, Yeadon has emerged as an unlikely hero of the so-called anti-vaxxers, whose adherents question the safety of many vaccines, including the coronavirus.

Yesterday, he said that forced vaccines were a ‘crime against humanity’ in an interview with The Epoch Times.

Here’s what Yeadon states in a document he sent to The Epoch Times:

“It was never appropriate to attempt to ‘end the pandemic’ with a novel technology vaccine. In a public health mass intervention, safety is the top priority, more so even than effectiveness, because so many people will receive it.”

“It’s simply not possible to obtain data demonstrating adequate longitudinal safety in the time period any pandemic can last. Those who pushed this line of argument and enabled the gene-based agents to be injected needlessly into billions of innocent people are guilty of crimes against humanity.”

Yeadon further said that natural immunity has proven to be more effective in protecting against Covid-19 and that if he was in charge of the pandemic response, he would not have given the vaccine emergency authorization.

He also said that he would have forbidden children, pregnant women, and those who were already infected from getting the vaccine.

Yeadon said in a statement:

“I would have outright denied their use in children, in pregnancy, and in the infected/recovered. Point blank. I’d need years of safe use before contemplating an alteration of this stance.”

Yeadon has been fiercely attacked and criticized in the mainstream media after going against Biden’s regime narrative. He currently serves as the Chief Scientific Advisor to America’s Frontline Doctors and the Truth for Health Foundation.


Over 17,000 Doctors Have Called For an end to present Covid policies

The Global COVID Summit, a gathering of 17,000 other physicians and medical experts from around the world, issued its fourth declaration on May 11, calling for the state of medical emergency to be lifted, scientific integrity to be restored, and crimes against humanity to be addressed.

The signatories claim that COVID policies enacted over the last two years “are the climax of a corrupt medical coalition of pharmaceutical, insurance, and healthcare institutions, as well as the financial trusts that dominate them.”

“They have infiltrated our medical system at every level, and are protected and supported by a parallel alliance of big tech, media, academics and government agencies who profited from this orchestrated catastrophe.”

This “corrupt alliance” continues, they state, “to advance unscientific claims by censoring data, and intimidating and firing doctors and scientists for simply publishing actual clinical results or treating their patients with proven, life-saving medicine.”

“These catastrophic decisions came at the expense of the innocent, who are forced to suffer health damage and death caused by intentionally withholding critical and time-sensitive treatments, or as a result of coerced genetic therapy injections, which are neither safe nor effective,” the signatories said.

According to prominent vaccinologist and physician Dr. Robert Malone, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) was aware early on that the COVID vaccines could cause viral reactivation of diseases like varicella-zoster virus (shingles) in some patients, but chose not to disclose it.

“They knew about the viral reactivation,” Malone declared during a recent panel discussion hosted by Del Bigtree with fellow Global COVID Summit physicians Dr. Ryan Cole, and Dr. Richard Urso.

When the vaccinations were being put out, Malone, the original creator of mRNA and DNA vaccination technology, said he was “quite actively engaged” with senior FDA staff in the Office of the Commissioner. Dr. William DuMouchel, Oracle Health Sciences’ Chief Statistical Scientist, was among the group, he said.

Here’s what was said, regarding the early data on what risks were associated with vaccines:

“We were talking by Zoom on a weekly or twice a week basis.”

“This is the group that first discovered the signal of the cardiotoxicity. They also knew at that time—one of them actually had the adverse event early on of shingles. They knew that the viral reactivation signal—which the CDC has never acknowledged—was one of the major known adverse events.”

Malone told the panel that assuming the CDC and FDA were unaware of the risk of viral reactivation connected with vaccines because they remained silent was a mistake.

“They absolutely did know, and they did not acknowledge it. It’s another one of those things that is inexplicable,” he said.

Clinical researchers creating “these types of products,” according to Malone, are obliged to follow tight guidelines.

“You have to characterize where it goes, how long it sticks around, and how much protein it makes, or what the active drug product is. None of that stuff was done very well. It wasn’t done rigorously, and there was a series of misrepresentations about what the data were,” he said. “And the thing is, the FDA let them get away with it. They did not perform their function. They’re supposed to be independent gatekeepers.”

Normally, he pointed out, the FDA pays close attention to the process, and if there are any red flags, the research is halted.

“What happened here is the regulatory bodies gave the pharmaceutical industry a pass,” Dr. Malone said, adding that Big Pharma also “misrepresented key facts about their product.”

“On the basis of that, average docs just assumed that this was something that it wasn’t. They assumed that this was a relatively benign product that didn’t stick around in the body. All of that is false,” he said.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) revealed new statistics on Friday indicating a total of 1,261,149 reports of adverse events following COVID-19 immunizations that were submitted to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System between December 14, 2020, and May 6, 2022. (VAERS).

The data indicates that there were a total of 27,968 deaths and 228,477 serious injuries reported over that time period.

Despite these concerning safety signals, the FDA approved a booster dosage of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 shot for children 5 to 11 years old on Tuesday, despite evidence showing that the shots have little benefit for children and can cause major side effects including mortality.


Food crisis in Cuba

A nation of farms cannot feed itself. Under Fulgencio Batista Cuba exported food

HAVANA — Her 4-year-old was still asleep when Yohana Perdomo stubbed out her cigarette, grabbed her blue ration book and set out to find Cuba’s most prized product. “As good as gold,” she called it. She padded out the door in flip-flops, past the metal-roofed shacks warming in the morning sun, past the wall spray-painted: Viva Fidel + Raul.

And then she saw it: the local “bodega” that sold government rations. With no line in front. That could only mean one thing, Perdomo thought. “There’s no milk.”

It was one of the great promises of the 1959 Cuban Revolution. In a nation plagued by malnutrition, Fidel Castro pledged a liter of milk every day for every child. He enshrined a super-producing cow, Ubre Blanca, as a national hero. He was such a dairy nut that the CIA once tried to poison his daily milkshake.

Inside a state-run store in Havana are a photo of Fidel Castro and a painting of Cuba’s patron saint. The store won’t open for hours, yet even before the sun rises, people are waiting to get into the nearby market.

Today, as Cuba careens through its worst economic crisis in 30 years, milk is one of the most potent symbols of the country’s precarious state. Cubans have been hit by mass shortages of dairy and other basic goods, reflecting a confluence of setbacks: The coronavirus pandemic crippled the vital tourism industry. Then-President Donald Trump squeezed the island with extra sanctions, and President Biden held off on reversing them. Socialist ally Venezuela reduced aid and investment.

The result: A nation that imports 70 percent of its food has run desperately short of the cash to buy it.

Cubans wait in lines for hours to get a bottle of subsidized cooking oil or some chicken. “Since you wake up, you are always thinking, what can you eat, where can you find food?” said Perdomo, 28, a manicurist. Milk is among the hardest-to-find products. The government has continued to provide subsidized rations for young children and the sick. Beyond that, though, it has disappeared from most stores.

Spiking food prices and shortages are threatening to unleash turmoil in many countries, of course, but in Cuba the upheaval is well underway. Young people are fueling the biggest exodus to the United States since the 1980 Mariel boatlift. U.S. border agents have logged more than 114,000 apprehensions of Cubans since October. Perdomo’s 25-year-old brother-in-law, an air-conditioning technician named Esteban, is talking about joining them. “I don’t think we can live this way,” he said.

The Communist government, nervous that the shortages could pose risks to the one-party system, is trying to stimulate agricultural production. “We have to improve things quickly,” Johana Odriozola, the vice minister of economy, acknowledged in an interview. Protests over the lack of food and electricity swept the Caribbean island last July, and another hot summer is coming.

The frustration simmers in Perdomo’s neighborhood, a warren of tiny concrete block and wood homes in a riverside area of Havana called El Fanguito. Perdomo long ago gave up her morning cafe con leche. But her daughter is another story. Milk is Laurent’s entire breakfast, and as Perdomo returned home on that recent Wednesday, the girl was hungry. In her kitchen nook, the mother filled a baby bottle with boiling water, sugar and three scoops from her dwindling supply of milk powder.

“There’s enough milk for tonight,” Perdomo said, shaking the powder jar. “For tomorrow, we don’t know what we’ll do.”

The chain of calamities leading to Cuba’s milk shortage begins at farms like Victor Rojas’s bucolic spread, a 45-minute drive from Perdomo’s home. The 66-year-old farmer knows exactly what cows need to produce plentiful milk: fortified feed. But in state-run stores, there isn’t any.

FROM TOP: Raul Rodriguez, left, pours milk from his farm into a large community vessel, which Yosbel Bello Hernandez will deliver to the local cooperative. Victor Rojas deposits milk from his farm at the cooperative. Alberto Gonzalez has trouble finding fortified feed, which his cows need to produce milk.
“We give them whatever we find — grass, leaves from the banana trees,” Rojas said.

He remembers the glory days, when Castro created massive state-run dairy farms, and a glass of milk was cheap. “Anywhere you went, you could find it,” said the farmer, in a dirty blue shirt and rubber boots. “Because many things came from the Soviet Union.”

They included fertilizer, animal feed and genetic breeding supplies. When the Soviet Union collapsed, so did its subsidies. Cuba went from producing a million metric tons of milk in 1990 to 638,000 tons five years later.

Gradually, private farmers took over, but under the thumb of the Communist government. The state rented land to farmers and bought their produce, meat and milk at low, fixed prices — often falling behind in payments. “Since August, we haven’t been paid for our avocados,” Rojas said. And lately, the weather hasn’t cooperated. “There’s no rain,” he said.

He looked up at a nearby hill. A neighbor clip-clopped by on a horse-drawn cart. “There goes Osvaldo,” Rojas said. “He sold his cows. He couldn’t deal with the situation.”

Cuban authorities, anxious to jump-start the economy, have announced a series of changes. For the first time since 1968, thousands of Cubans have been allowed to register small- and medium-size businesses — a big expansion from an earlier “self-employment” program that led to a flowering of private restaurants. Dairy and beef farmers may now sell any output above their official quotas, at market rates. Officials have appealed on TV for Cubans to take advantage of a program to cultivate government-owned farmland for free.




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