Discover more from News Uncut: Straight Talk, Hard Truths
As yet more jab injuries emerge, Imperial College London says: "If there were side effects, we'd have seen them by now"
Why are these people not accused of dangerous "disinformation"?
CHANGES to the Online Harms bill threaten prison for anyone spreading what the Government call “Covid disinformation”. Yesterday, the Financial Times newspaper carried a piece on vaccination for children, quoting paediatrician Petter Brodin, who says “vaccination offers safe, more controlled exposure to SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes Covid-19 than infection”.
He goes on claim that “the jabs also carry a lower risk of unintended consequences”.
If more children have a Covid-19 jab after parents read Brodin’s comments and subsequently suffer injuries or death – facts that have been reported to three separate adverse events reporting systems in the UK, EU and US – will Brodin be held responsible? Will he be threatened with prison for “Covid-19 disinformation”?
Today, we are helping Petter Brodin by publishing – again – figures from the UK’s Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency [MHRA], together with real-life accounts from two people severely affected after taking a Covid jab.
Interviews by Mark Sharman
JONNY is a 32-year-old former personal trainer and fitness fanatic who trained five times a week and led a very healthy lifestyle.
After his second Pfizer jab he had chest pains and his pulse kept racing to 150 beats a minute. At intervals the heartbeat would stop altogether. He says: “It was very frightening.”
He went to A&E at Tooting Bec and was told it was probably something he had always had – and no, it could not be the vaccine.
“That’s ridiculous,” he says. “I’ve never had any problems before. I know my body.”
He booked an appointment in a private hospital; in the waiting room were two other guys like him, with the same condition.
“They say it’s rare, yet here with three of us in the same place.”
Jonny’s condition lasted for four weeks. And for the record, he has not had Covid.
“I thought I was going to die”
FROM kickboxing champion to couch potato. That is how Judah Chandra describes how his life has changed since having the booster.
Five days after the jab he was rushed to hospital with chest pains and breathing difficulties.
Judah, who’s from Leeds, told News Uncut: “I thought I was going to die.”
He has since been diagnosed with pericarditis, a swelling and irritation of the thin, saclike tissue surrounding the heart.
He says: “Having this heart condition broke me, emotionally, physically and mentally. I went from a happy-go-lucky kick boxing instructor, youth worker, progression officer and keen cyclist, to a defeated young man who couldn’t help others let alone himself. I had some dark moments. I lost my identity.
“I am only 27 and the prospect of being like this forever is daunting and frightening.”
Judah had the jabs because he worked with young people and thought he was protecting them. Now he struggles with everyday tasks – and he is demanding to know why he was not told of the possible side effects.