EWR Note: this article by Peter Williams was removed from the magic.co.nz website, fortunately it had already been copied. Read below here, the link at the end of course will take you to an error page.
The Health Forum NZ @ fb also posted Monday’s show. Peter Williams interviewed Dr Matt Shelton, a NZ Doctor from the collective of Doctors expressing concern about the CV V roll out… Start at about 1 hr 13 minutes onwards. That info is also featured in the article below: https://www.magic.co.nz/home/shows/talk/magic-mornings.html
The article/transcript below that was pulled:
By Peter Williams:
Two elderly New Zealanders die after COVID jab
OPINION: Have you had a COVID jab yet? Has it been OK for you? If you haven’t had it yet, are you still anxious to get it and think the world will be a better place if you do get it?
I ask all these questions in the wake of some interesting reports about the Pfizer vaccine in recent days. Firstly, the latest release from the Centre for Adverse Reaction Monitoring (CARM) told us that there were 551 new Adverse Events after Immunisation (AEFI) in the week ending May 8, 2021 -which is the most up to date information. Of those 551, 12 were serious. And interestingly, they also reported the deaths of what they called “two elderly individuals:”
Now this a quote from the CARM report on the Ministry of Health website: “Both deaths are considered by CARM, Medsafe and the medical staff involved to be unrelated to the administration of Cominarty (the name of the Pfizer Vaccine) but were reported through an abundance of caution.” Now I find that quite remarkable.
It’s good that the deaths were reported, but if they were considered by experts to be unrelated, why report them? About 90 people die in New Zealand every day, most of them elderly. There’s nothing unusual about elderly people dying. Why even raise their deaths in an adverse event report?
Here’s another quote from the Ministry of Health report: “There were also two reports of breastfed infants becoming unwell after their mother received the vaccine. One of the infants had an allergic reaction and the other had flu-like symptoms. Note that because these infants did not receive the vaccine, they are not included in the AEFI tables.” That is the publicly available information on a government department website. Why is it not being widely reported?
Why has the Director-General of Health or his army of spin doctors not even mentioned that report in passing? Not even raised the subject. Is it because it might put some people off having the vaccine? Probably, and we can’t have that.
By the way, up till May 8, there were 2,633 adverse events reported to CARM, out of 362, 686 doses administered. Which suggests you have a 0.72 chance of an adverse event, or about 1 in every 150 injections, but in that 362,000 we don’t know how many individuals are involved, but it’s much less so the odds of you getting sick after injection will be higher than 1 in 150.
And why also is the possibility of a heart inflammation condition called myocarditis, which has been identified by the MOH deep in its website, also not widely reported. In fact, the only mention of it in New Zealand is on the NZ Doctor website, and that is for subscribers only.
This, by the way, is what the MOH is telling us: “Medsafe is investigating a potential risk of myocarditis following vaccination with Comirnaty. (the name of the Pfizer vaccine.) The aim of this communication is to encourage further reports to obtain more information on this potential safety concern. Medsafe has received two reports of myocarditis (inflammation of the heart muscle) and two reports of myopericarditis (inflammation of the bag-like membrane around the heart as well as the heart muscle) following vaccination with Comirnaty. A small number of myocarditis cases have also been reported in some other countries, such as Israel and the United States. The myocarditis in these cases has generally been mild and not required treatment. There is currently no suggestion that these cases are due to the vaccine but Medsafe is collaborating with international medicine regulators on this issue.”
So what’s your reaction to that? Do you think the MOH has a responsibility to ensure that sort of information is made available in a prominent manner and not buried on a website which makes it almost impossible to find unless you know where to look?
Listen to Peter Williams every weekday from 9am on Magic Talk.