Pfizer COVID Vax Linked to Deaths of ‘Roughly 1 in 35 People’ Among Group, OAN Host Reports: Pharma Company Apparently Releases First Batch of Court-Ordered Adverse Reaction Data

Early reports say there are “nine pages” of recorded adverse event data available: “1,223 reported fatalities during 3-month period.”

  • Pfizer Inc. reportedly released the first batch of documented negative side effects caused by its COVID-19 mRNA gene therapy drug today.
  • Pfizer was forced to release the documents when a federal judge in Texas ordered the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to make public the data it relied on to license the pharmaceutical company’s vaccine.
  • Pfizer had initially asked for 75 years to release the data.
  • Pearson Sharp, a show host and correspondent for One America News (OAN), tweeted on Tuesday night that Pfizer’s newly released safety data included nine pages of recorded adverse vaccine events.
  • “In a 3 month period, 1223 out of 42k died after getting injected, or roughly 1 in 35 people,” Pearson reported.
  • Other Twitter users said more data could be found here.
  • Edit: It is unclear whether “42k” refers to vaccine recipients or to vaccine recipients who experienced adverse reactions only.
  • Edit: Headline lengthened to incorporate ambiguity regarding details of a patient’s event of vaccination in relation to their death, as well as to incorporate ambiguity regarding the precise size and nature of all patient-groups mentioned in Pfizer’s data.
  • Twitter user @MDinCanada, reported the Pfizer data showed “1,223 reported fatalities during 3-month period, out of 42K reports.”
  • “CDC will have been aware of some of this data via VAERS. Not clear whose passive reporting system is more complete, Pfizer’s or CDC’s,” the tweet went on.
  • “Either way, this drug should have been pulled.”
  • Rather than producing 500 pages a month, as the FDA’s timeline proposed, the Texas judge ordered the agency to turn over 55,000 a month, Reuters notes.
  • That means all the Pfizer vaccine data should be public by the end of the summer rather than, say, the year 2097.