Hi Misty, Yes, but it is a story for another day. As a starting...

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    Hi Misty,

    Yes, but it is a story for another day.

    As a starting point, have a look at how the vaccine studies define an adverse event, AND the short time period over which they cut off the follow-on impact. One way to exclude adverse events is to simply cut the timetable so short that you exclude many of the serious adverse health issues that build over time.

    Another way is the use of another vaccines as the placebo. Anyone that has ever done quality scientific research knows your placebo must be beyond reproach. The favourite trick of these vaccine trials is to use another vaccine as the placebo....the problem being that this vaccine was trialled against...you guessed it...another vaccine. So what you do is end up showing no significant increase in adverse events because both the placebo and the trialled vaccine have significant increases in adverse events - but no significant difference between the two vaccines. Have a look at some of the recent research papers and see what they are using as placebos.


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