Have the dots started to connect for you yet?
The CDC (Big Government), ABC News (Big Media), and Pfizer (Big Pharma) all seem to be on the same page or at least using the same narratives towards an ultimate agenda.
Once you connect the dots, you’ll never be able to unsee the interconnectedness of these large organizations.
Check out this video and see if it clicks for you if it hasn’t already.
Watch it with a ‘FOLLOW THE MONEY’ mindset. After all, the money is what the science follows…
Dr. Rochelle Walensky: As CDC director, it’s my job to recognize where our actions can have the greatest impact. Had I been in the room and on the committee, I would have voted yes. And that is reflected in my resulting decision to allow the use of Pfizer BioNTech COVID-19 booster dose for those 18 and older at high risk of COVID-19 exposure and transmission because of occupational and institutional exposure.
George Stephanopoulos: CDC director Michelle Walensky announcing on Friday that the Pfizer booster shot is now clear for older adults, those at high risk, and frontline workers. Big questions now about who else should be eligible. What’s next for children are 12 and how this will impact the course of the pandemic? And here to take those on the chairman and CEO of Pfizer, Dr. Albert Birla. Dr. Birla thank you for joining us this morning. I know Pfizer believes that the booster is safe for every eligible American right now. Did the CDC go far enough?
Dr. Albert Bourla: I think that it is the responsibility of the CDC and of the FDA to assign the policies. Clearly, there were people that were thinking that maybe it is time to go broader, and there were other people that they were thinking that is not really the time to go broader. But and both of them, they have the best of intentions, and they are having very high scientific competence, and they have very high integrity at the end of the day. I think the decision that they made is a very good one, I think. And we are looking forward to be able to vaccinate all these vulnerable people so that we can put an end to this pandemic.
George Stephanopoulos: The World Health Organization reiterated this week that now is not the time for widespread rollout of booster shots. Instead, they said wealthier nations should focus on getting more first shots to countries with low vaccination rates. Your response to that?
Dr. Albert Bourla: I think it’s not right to decide if you’re going to approve or not boosters, based on other criteria other than if the boosters are needed. And I think it is also not the right thing to try to resolve it with an or when you can resolve it with an and. It’s not sorry. Give boosters or give primary doses to other people. I think the answer should be let’s give both boosters and doses to other people. And this is the way why we have invested so hard, and we put all our scientists and engineers to work hard so that they can produce enough doses for all. Right now, by the end of the of this month, we will have produced 2 billion doses. And by the way, 500 million of these doses already will have gone to middle and low-income countries. In the remaining of the year, we will produce an additional billion doses. So a total of three and 1 billion of these doses will have gone to low and middle-income countries. That will not change because of the approval of boosters.
George Stephanopoulos: Many experts say you should be doing more, including Tom Frieden, the former CDC director. Here’s the tweet he put out this week he said “While focusing on selling expensive vaccines to rich countries, Moderna and Pfizer are doing next to nothing to close the global gap and vaccine supply. Shameful.” He says he believes you should be waiving intellectual property to speed vaccine distribution. Is that a good idea?
Dr. Albert Bourla: No, it’s not. I think the intellectual property is what created the thriving life sciences sector that was ready when the pandemic hit. Without that, we wouldn’t be here to discuss if we need the boosters or not because we wouldn’t have vaccines. And also, we are very proud of what we have done. I don’t know why he’s using these words. We are very proud we have saved millions of lives.
George Stephanopoulos: Is there more you could be doing? But is there more you could be doing now?
Dr. Albert Bourla: Always, there are more that you can do, but I want to make sure that we understand what we are doing right now. And what we are doing right now, in order to have vaccines available everywhere. The first one is that we need to have a vaccine because now it is considered given, but ten months ago, nobody thought that we’ll be able to do it. The second is that you price your vaccine in a way that everybody can access it. And you need to know that you are giving the vaccine in the high-income countries at the cost of a takeaway meal. But in the middle-income countries are giving half of this price, and the low-income countries, we give it at cost. And the third that you need to do, it is that you have enough doses for all, and we have invested billions of dollars. So right now, we can make only Pfizer, 3 billion doses this year, and only Pfizer 4 billion doses next year. By the way, also with a recent agreement with the U.S. government that stepped up significantly to enhance the global equity. They are buying 1 billion doses from us at cost, but they themselves donate them at no cost. Completely free to the poorest countries of the world. I think no one can claim that has, there is no other company that can claim that we have done so much good to humanity, as we have done. So it’s unfair, the comments and the words that he used.
George Stephanopoulos: Let’s talk about children’s vaccines. Pfizer announced this week that the vaccine was safe for children, five to 11. When should they be eligible for the vaccine?
Dr. Albert Bourla: I think we are going to submit this data pretty soon. It’s a question of days, not weeks. And then, it is up to FDA to be able to review the data and come to their conclusions and approve it or not. If they approve it, we will be ready with our manufacturing to provide this new formulation of the vaccine because the vaccine that the kids will receive, which is five to 11, it is a different formulation. It is almost one or not almost it’s 1/3 of the dose that we are giving to the rest of the population.
George Stephanopoulos: Finally, Moderna CEO said this week that the pandemic is on course to be over in about a year. Do you agree with that?
Dr. Albert Bourla: I agree that within a year, I think we will be able to come back to normal life. I don’t think that this means that the variants will not be continued coming. And I don’t think that this means that we should be able to live our lives without having immune without having vaccinations, basically. But that again remains to be seen. The most likely scenario for me. It is that because the virus is spread all over the world that we will continue seeing new variants that are coming out, and also we will have vaccines that they will last at least a year. And I think the most likely scenario is annual vaccinations. But we don’t know if we need to wait and see the date.
Did it ‘click’ for you?
It has for many already.
Just take a look at some of these comments about it from around the interwebs…
“Big Pharma makes no money from healthy people.”
“These people don’t want to cure disease. They want to profit from disease by selling a supposed treatment on some regular interval.”
“It’s so funny. He is repeating, “within a year, everything will be back to normal.” Hahahahahahaha AGAIN!!??? Wake up, sheeple!!!”
“The media is so brazen with their propaganda they don’t even try to conceal the conflict of interest.”
“If only we could get our 17th booster shot, then we’ll all be safe.”
“Well, god forbid Pfizer loses any money…. They aren’t interested in this pandemic stopping anytime soon and stopping this sweet gravy train.”
“Health authorities and government officials have proven their incompetence during this pandemic. From the beginning, they neglected and actually prevented safe and effective treatments from being widely used — a decision that has resulted in unnecessary deaths and needless suffering.”
“The vaccine should be tested on politicians first. If they survive, the vaccine is safe. If they don’t, then the country is safe.” —Monika Wisniewska