Pfizer Knew 275 People Suffered Serious Strokes in the First 90 Days After Vaccine Rollout. If this was made public, I do not believe the CDC would have allowed this. Now I see why Pfizer wanted this information kept private.
I want to thank The Vigilant FOX and The Daily Clout for this article.
Seventy-five years. That’s how long Pfizer and the FDA tried to hide the Pfizer documents from public view — long after just about everyone affected is dead. It wasn’t until renowned attorney Aaron Siri led a FOIA case against the FDA that a federal judge ordered the documents to be released in 108 days, the same amount of time it took the FDA to approve the Covid-19 injections.
Within the Pfizer documents is Document 5.3.6 (Post-Marketing Experience), a cumulative analysis of adverse event reports occurring in the 90 days after the public rollout of the Covid-19 mRNA injection. And within that report, 275 people suffered a stroke suspected to be attributed to the vaccine between days 1 to 41; 50% of these occurred within the first 48 hours after injection.
Sadly, all 300 stroke adverse event reports affecting 275 different patients within Pfizer Document 5.3.6 were classified as “serious.” One in five (61 of the 300) strokes was fatal, 32% did not resolve, 28% had an “unknown” outcome, and three suffered very rare deep brain clots (cerebral venous sinus thrombosis).
Nevertheless, Pfizer knew after the first 90 days, 275 people suffered stroke-related brain damage. While 61 families were grieving the death of their loved ones and the other 214 were seeking care for their family members post-stroke, Pfizer was too busy with their marketing campaign. “Safe and effective.” They failed to address the strokes, considered them to “not raise new safety issues,” and continued pushing the Covid-19 injections. And for that, they are, at minimum, guilty of criminal negligence and malfeasance.
-End-I’d like to give a big shout-out to Dr. Naomi Wolf, Amy Kelly, and Dr. Chris Flowers, as well as the thousands of War Room/DailyClout volunteers, who are really doing a pro bono service for humanity, digging into the Pfizer documents. Although these heroes and heroines are working for free, producing reports like this one is very expensive (distribution, staffing, and editorial costs).