A Pfizer executive admitted to the EU Parliament that they did not test their new vaccine to prevent the spread of COVID.
Pfizer’s ‘Cheap Lie’
Rob Roos, European Conservative and Reformist Group Vice Chair and member of the European Parliament, asked Pfizer’s Janine Small, President of International Developed Markets, if the Pfizer COVID vaccine was tested to stop the virus’s transmission – a promise made by world leaders – who enforced the vaccine.
Pfizer President Small’s answer is compelling and shocking, given the strong enforcement of the vaccine since 2020:
Question From Rob Roos: “Was the Pfizer COVID vaccine tested on stopping the transmission of the virus before it entered the market? Did we know about stopping immunization before it entered the market?”
Answer from Janine Small: “No … You know, we had to … really move at the speed of science to know what is taking place in the market.”
Small, who’s worked at Pfizer for 44 years, covered for Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla, who pulled out of testifying before the European Parliament’s COVID-19 advisory board.
Albert Bourla can be seen on several news TV programs worldwide, claiming the vaccine helps prevent transmission – during the pandemic.
Small joined the pharmaceutical giant in 1988 as a sales representative in the UK Branch and moved into senior management roles in Russia, Slovakia, and Poland.
The Epoch Time reports that millions of people worldwide felt forced to get vaccinated because of the myth that ‘you do it for others,'” Roos said. “Now, this turned out to be a cheap lie” and “should be exposed.”
The Food and Drug Administration wrote in 2020 that data was unavailable to determine “how long the vaccine will provide protection, nor if the vaccine prevents transmission from person to person.” Around the same time, Pfizer’s CEO Albert Bourla said the company wasn’t sure if the vaccine would prevent transmission.
In December 2020, the White House medical adviser Dr. Deborah Birx said there was evidence that people who got the vaccine could still transmit the virus.
Vaccine Companies Use Idemnity from Liability
World leaders begged and even forced citizens to get the COVID-19 vaccine to claim would prevent virus transmission. President Biden said in July 2021, “you’re not going to get COVID if you have these vaccinations.”
Leaders of big and small countries all over the globe teamed up with pharmaceutical companies to contract millions of vaccines, and without knowing if there may be adverse reactions. Pharmaceutical companies were granted indemnity from liability in patients injured by the vaccine and wanted to sue the company.
In 1986 Congress passed the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act (NCVIA), creating a no-fault compensation program to stabilize a vaccine market adversely affected by an increase in vaccine-related lawsuits and to facilitate compensation to claimants who found pursuing legitimate vaccine-inflicted injuries too difficult and cost-prohibitive.
The indemnity protects manufacturers from any potential civil-legal liability or immunity from being sued by people for any complications from the COVID-19 vaccine. Basically, the pharmaceutical companies are protected if you or a loved one is injured, sick or affected by the COVID-19 vaccine.
Watch Bill Gates below speak about vaccine testing, and the federal government giving indemnity from the liability of these untested vaccines. In February 1999, you can hear Fauci talk about testing vaccines, and how companies might not really know the effects until 10 or 12 years later.
If you’ve received a vaccine under the “covered” vaccine list (i.e. Diptheria, Flu, HPV – not COVID), the government may give monetary compensation for vaccine injuries. Visit The National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program for more information.
Pfizer Executive In Denial
As reported by Reuters, Pfizer executive Jenine Small, who negotiated the vaccine bulk supply contract, has denied that the drugmaker agreed to the sizable contract via text messages.
Small said that she was involved in COVID vaccine meetings in 2020, and that it would take far too long for discussions about contracts to be conducted over the phone.
However, Reuters reported Executive Jenine Small had an interview with the New York Times in April 2021 and reportedly exchanged texts with Albert Boula, Pfizer’s executive, for about a month while the vaccine contract was under negotiation.
The European Union’s ombudswoman is criticizing The Commission because they claim there are no texts available.
The Jenine Smalll’s contract was the largest deal for COVID-19 vaccines – which committed the EU to 900 million Pfizer-BioNTech vaccines.
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