Following a spate of deadly blood clots all across Europe, Germany has decided to join more than a dozen other European nations in halting all further administration of Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) vaccines from AstraZeneca.
Though the European Medicines Agency (EMA) still insists the jabs are “safe,” Germany, Iceland, and several other EU nations have decided to stop injecting people due to prominence of extreme adverse events.
While the EMA is supposedly planning to investigate the situation in the coming days, Germany and the other allied countries have chosen to be safe rather than sorry by putting all further injections on hold.
“Once upon a time, they used to do these BEFORE the vaccine was authorized,” tweeted Zero Hedge, pointing out the lunacy of conducting post-market “science” on vaccines, especially those that qualify as experimental gene therapy.
“We suppose it’s just one of the sacrifices that must be made in order to develop a vaccine within 12 months.”
The following countries have likewise halted all further administration of Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) vaccines made by AstraZeneca and its partner, the University of Oxford:
• The Netherlands
• Democratic Republic of Congo
This same AstraZeneca vaccine is slated for approval in the United States towards the end of the month. It remains to be seen if regulators here follow the lead of Europe or go their typical route of just declaring the jab to be “safe and effective.”
Last fall, multiple volunteers in an AstraZeneca clinical trial developed a rare neurological condition after getting jabbed. This resulted in the trial being put on hold, and now the Chinese virus jabs from Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna have taken the lead in the U.S. market.
Twitter advertises fake news article declaring no link between AstraZeneca jab and deadly blood clots
Polish Health Minister Adam Niedzielski announced that his country will wait to hear what the EMA has to say before deciding whether or not to approve for use the AstraZeneca injection.
France, Italy, and the others are taking a more proactive approach by stopping the jab’s administration now before more people are harmed by it. Officials in The Netherlands, Ireland, and Germany say this is a necessary “precaution” to protect public health.
Meanwhile, the world’s free speech police force, also known as Twitter, put up a story advertising the claim that “no link” has been found between AstraZeneca’s China virus injection and the deadly blood clots that have been emerging all across Europe post-vaccination.
The World Health Organization (WHO) also insists that the AstraZeneca needle is completely safe and totally effective, and that people should line right up to get it in order to quell their fears about “catching” the Wuhan flu.
Germany’s decision to join the other countries in halting the drug’s further administration is significant because Germany maintains strong influence across Europe, being its biggest economic driver.
Early on, Germany only approved the AstraZeneca jab for people under the age of 65. Since Great Britain thinks the vaccine it created is perfectly safe and wonderfully effective, it has been mocking Germany and the EU ever since.
“I still have not heard a convincing argument for why anyone should take any vaccine,” wrote one Zero Hedge commenter. “It’s all BS. Seems a reasonable stance to me.”
“Since there were no long-term experiments, science can say nothing about future consequences from vaccination,” wrote another, making a poignant point about the snake oil nature of these rushed-to-market so-called “vaccines.”
To keep up with the latest news about injuries and deaths caused by Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) vaccines, visit Pandemic.news.
Sources for this article include:
- Italy poised to prosecute AstraZeneca for deadly coronavirus vaccines
- Eight European nations pause AstraZeneca coronavirus vaccinations after reports of “serious” blood clot
- Switzerland REJECTS AstraZeneca coronavirus vaccine, citing lack of sufficient data to prove effectiveness
- Aussie scientists cast doubt on low-efficacy AstraZeneca coronavirus vaccine