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Monday, July 15, 2024
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HomeCOVID-19A beginner’s guide to Covid, Part 13: Does the vaccine work?

A beginner’s guide to Covid, Part 13: Does the vaccine work?

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In January we published the first ten parts of Paul Weston’s series of articles intended for those who have not yet heard the truth about the disaster caused by the response to the covid non-pandemic. We are now publishing the final eight parts. You can catch up with the earlier chapters here and this week’s instalments here. 

Does it work? No, the Covid-19 vaccines are not effective at all. They don’t stop infection or transmission, contrary to what we were told at the time. When it became glaringly apparent they didn’t do what a vaccine is supposed to do, we were then told the vaccine was effective in minimising the infection and keeping us out of hospital.

This too was a lie. No one actually knew if this was the case. Nothing in the vaccine trial suggested this might be true and, more to the point, the claimed minimisation of infection was never actually tested or evaluated in any of the trials. As I say, this was simply a lie.

Do you remember the fanfare in late 2020 when we were told vaccine redemption was close to hand? Do you remember the adulation and the frenzied gratitude toward those lovely, thoughtful, deeply caring people in the Big Pharma Industry who arrived like the heroic cavalry at the 11th hour to save us all from certain death?

The vaccine is 95 per cent effective, we were told. Hoorah for the vaccine! And out most of us duly trudged to wait in line for our jab of salvation. What did they mean by 95 per cent effective though? Effective against what, exactly? If the vaccines didn’t stop infection, transmission, severity of illness or death, where on earth did the ‘effective’ in 95 per cent effective come from?

We were led to believe it simply meant that out of every 100 vaccinated people, 95 could happily get Covid-19 and shake it off in a jiffy, while five unfortunate people would not. This is not the case at all, though, and has to do with the terms Absolute Risk Reduction (ARR) and Relative Risk Reduction (RRR).

Approximately 42,000 people were involved in the Pfizer vaccine trial. Half, 21,000, were given the vaccine, and half received a placebo. The latter half is known as the Control Group. A few weeks later both groups were tested for signs of Covid-19 symptoms such as a cough, cold, fever etc, which were ‘confirmed’ by a positive PCR test (which as we discovered in Part 11 was useless). 

In the vaccinated group, eight cases of Covid-19 were discovered, and in the control group, 162. Eight is 5 per cent of 162, which allowed Pfizer to claim a 95 per cent effectiveness RRR rate (if only 5 per cent per cent of the vaccinated group tested positive, it presumes a 95 per cent efficacy rate relative to the unvaccinated).

This means nothing of course, considering that fewer than 1 per cent of the unvaccinated control group contracted Covid-19. A RRR of 95 per cent in no way suggests the vaccine is 95 per cent efficient in stopping an infection. It is basically an accountancy sleight-of-hand. It is a real-world medical fraud.

You will notice the numbers of those infected were extremely small. Only 0.4 per cent of the 42,000 people involved in the trial tested positive for Covid-19. This in effect meant that 99.6 per cent of them were at no risk from Covid-19 regardless of vaccination or not. This presented a marketing problem for Pfizer.

I won’t bore you with the maths, but the Absolute Risk Reduction (ARR) was just 0.86 per cent, which is not terribly useful when it comes to selling a vaccine to the public. A 95 per cent RRR efficacy sounds so much better than a 0.86 per cent ARR efficacy, doesn’t it?

 In normal times, both the ARR and RRR percentages are clearly stated with regard to a vaccine. But not in 2020, the year of lies and fraud on a colossal scale. Refusing to divulge the weedy 0.86 per cent ARR (whilst pretending the 95 per cent RRR meant a real-world 95 per cent effectiveness in stopping an infection) may have only been a lie via omission, but in terms of scale it was a veritable whopper.

Paul’s book: Covid-19: All Lies. All Crime can be found here.

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Paul Weston
Paul Weston
Paul Weston is a political commentator, concentrating on the various factors involved in the relentless war against Western civilisation.

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