Pesky Little Facts that News Media neglects to share: More Covid vaccine deaths in the United States last week than Covid deaths in the United States last week. 2,043 deaths after vaccination vs. 1,505 due to Covid-19. At what point to we begin to admit that the Experiment FAILED.
The number of deaths linked to vaccines this year has absolutely skyrocketed. According to the CDC’s own data, in 2021 in the first 3 months, the VAERS website recorded over 1,750 deaths due to vaccines in the US. Last week they were reporting 6,985 deaths, and this week that number jumped up 2,043 to 9,048.
There have been 411,931 adverse reactions reported to the vaccine. Also, last week there were 1,505 COVID-19 deaths in the United States. That means there were more Covid vaccine deaths in the United States last week than Covid deaths in the United States last week. 2,043 deaths after vaccination vs. 1,505 due to Covid-19. Source: https://www.thegatewaypundit.com/2021/07/shock-report-covid-19-vaccine-deaths-last-week-us-covid-19-deaths/
“First do no harm” It is often said that the exact phrase “First do no harm” (Latin: Primum non nocere) is a part of the original Hippocratic oath. Although the phrase does not appear in the AD 245 version of the oath, similar intentions are vowed by, “I will abstain from all intentional wrong-doing and harm”. The phrase primum non nocere is believed to date from the 17th century.Another equivalent phrase is found in Epidemics, Book I, of the Hippocratic school: “Practice two things in your dealings with disease: either help or do not harm the patient”. The exact phrase is believed to have originated with the 19th-century English surgeon Thomas Inman.
What Are The Nuremberg Code’s Ethical Guidelines For Research? Note: Vaccine is an EXPERIMENT
The Nuremberg Code aimed to protect human subjects from enduring the kind of cruelty and exploitation the prisoners endured at concentration camps.
The 10 elements of the code are:
- Voluntary consent is essential
- The results of any experiment must be for the greater good of society
- Human experiments should be based on previous animal experimentation
- Experiments should be conducted by avoiding physical/mental suffering and injury
- No experiments should be conducted if it is believed to cause death/disability
- The risks should never exceed the benefits
- Adequate facilities should be used to protect subjects
- Experiments should be conducted only by qualified scientists
- Subjects should be able to end their participation at any time
- The scientist in charge must be prepared to terminate the experiment when injury, disability, or death is likely to occur