A new COVID booster is currently in development for the fall, amidst reports of new variants and increasing hospitalizations. This news comes more than two years after the introduction of novel biological injections that were authorized under fast-tracked legislation in the hopes of ending the pandemic. Ontario, Canada, has reached a milestone of over 8 million fully vaccinated individuals, and the Ministry of Health promotes vaccines as the key to overcoming the pandemic and protecting against COVID-19 variants.
However, despite the initial claims of these vaccines being universally safe and effective, it is now evident that they have not been able to prevent the recent surge in hospitalizations. The CBC, Canada’s national broadcaster, has been accused of disseminating misinformation, particularly through its repeated amplification of infectious disease expert Isaac Bogoch’s messaging, without disclosing his conflicts of interest. The media fails to acknowledge the long-standing scientific evidence that natural immunity provides broad-spectrum protection that can last for many years. Additionally, studies have shown that vaccinated and unvaccinated individuals have similar viral loads, contradicting the initial narrative surrounding vaccine efficacy.
Furthermore, the media and purported experts have advocated for pregnant women to receive the COVID-19 vaccine, despite the manufacturer’s own product information that contradicts this recommendation. The insert for Comirnaty, an omicron-specific booster, states that there is no available data regarding its use during pregnancy and that a risk to newborns and infants cannot be excluded. The potential carcinogenic and genotoxic effects of the vaccine have also not been assessed. Similar statements can be found in the product information for Moderna’s Spikevax.
Alarming findings by microbiologist Kevin McKernan, who discovered undisclosed DNA plasmids in the shots, raise concerns about the integration of genetic material into the human genome. However, when questioned about these findings, Health Canada claimed that the testing data is proprietary and not publicly available.
The Canadian COVID Care Alliance (CCCA), a group of medical professionals concerned about the efficacy and safety of COVID-19 vaccines, has launched a campaign to protect pregnant women from these injections. They urge women to critically assess the need for vaccines during pregnancy and breastfeeding, demanding evidence of safety and proven benefits.
The issue of mixing and matching vaccines is also contentious. While the media asserts that it is safe to administer vaccines concurrently, the package inserts for both Pfizer’s Omicron booster and Moderna’s vaccine do not establish the safety of such practices.
The National Advisory Committee on Immunization, responsible for vaccine guidance in Canada, has the authority to make off-label recommendations without data, with the promise of collecting it in real-time. This raises questions about the trustworthiness of the institutions advising the government and the accuracy and adherence to science in their advice.
In light of the discrepancies and contradictions surrounding COVID-19 vaccines and the experts’ guidance, it is crucial for individuals to critically evaluate the information presented by the mainstream media and the institutions influencing government decisions. Trust must be earned through transparency and a commitment to up-to-date and accurate information.