A recent report from Just the News revealed that a source within the armed forces claims that military doctors can no longer bestow trust in the Department of Defense’s medical database in light of upticks in cases of cancer, myocarditis, and miscarriages that have occurred amid the rollout of the COVID shots.
Lt. Col. Peter Chambers is reportedly now handing over suspected cases of COVID shot-induced injury cases, as dealt within his practice and that of his colleagues, directly over to Republican Sen. Ron Johnson in an effort to help sway the Department of Defense in overturning COVID shots mandates in the armed forces.
Apparently, Lt. Col. Chambers’s last meeting with Sen. Johnson took place a few weeks earlier, according to Just the News, and that all related service members have signed off on these handoffs and their respective medical records were redacted of their names.
Sen. Johnson’s office confirmed the aforementioned meeting that took place in Dallas, with a spokesperson relaying that the senator “has acknowledged and given those with vaccine injuries a platform to share their stories…His goal is to get them the treatment they need.”
The Republican senator has been among those leading the fight in Washington to help curtail COVID shot mandates in various sectors that still have them in play, such as this past April where Sen. Johnson sought answers from the VA Medical Center in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, as to why they’re forcing employees to take the COVID jab.
In an April 15th letter to the VA center’s director, Daniel Zomchek, Sen. Johnson pointed out, “We now know that individuals who are fully vaccinated can contract and spread COVID-19. That is what the ‘science’ tells us without dispute. Even Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Director Rochelle Walensky acknowledges this fact. Given the vaccines’ inability to prevent infection and spread, the COVID-19 vaccine mandates are pointless and destructive.”
Referring back to the growing distrust in the military medical database, the Department of Defense had reportedly taken down their Defense Medical Epidemiology Database (DMED) earlier in 2022 before making some edits and restoring the database in the wake of Lt. Col. Chambers and others testifying about the increases in adverse events potentially stemming from the COVID shots.
Of course, a spokesperson for the Defense Health Agency’s Armed Forces Surveillance Division, Peter Graves, defended the editing of the DMED data by claiming that the alarming spike in cases of cancer, myocarditis, and miscarriages were essentially due to a system glitch when speaking with PolitiFact this past January.
Graves claimed that the DMED “data was incorrect for the years 2016-2020,” alleging that the aforementioned years had “represented only a small fraction of actual medical diagnoses,” which then gave off the “appearance of significant increased occurrence of all medical diagnoses in 2021 because of the underreported data for 2016-2020.”
Lt. Col. Chambers said there was a time when DMED was among the gold standard and was even at one time thought to be more reliably accurate than VAERS, but claims after the stunt pulled earlier this year, DMED is “completely unusable.”
Red Voice Media would like to make a point of clarification on why we do not refer to any shot related to COVID-19 as a "vaccine." According to the CDC, the definition of a vaccine necessitates that said vaccine have a lasting effect of at least one year in preventing the contraction of the virus or disease it's intended to fight. Because all of the COVID-19 shots thus far available have barely offered six months of protection, and even then not absolute, Red Voice Media has made the decision hereafter to no longer refer to the Pfizer, Moderna, or Johnson & Johnson substances as vaccinations.