FDA Risk-Benefit Analysis Hides ‘Bad Data’ on Moderna Shots for Kids

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s risk-benefit document in connection with the Moderna mRNA shot in kids is dishonest, and evidence that the public health establishment has abandoned science, logic, reason, rationality, empathy, health and medicine.

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s vaccine advisory council will meet June 14 to consider granting Emergency Use Authorization (EUA) of the Pfizer and Moderna COVID-19 vaccines for children under 5 years old, even though the White House last week announced it is already filling orders for the vaccines placed by states and healthcare providers. Click here to tell your members of Congress to oppose EUA of these vaccines for young children.

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) last week released its risk-benefit assessment of Moderna’s Emergency Use Authorization (EUA) application to inject mRNA into kids 0 to 17 years old.

I’ve been reading it for the past two days and here are the things that stood out to me.

Introduction, a shell game to hide the bad data

The risk-benefit document for Moderna is 190 pages single-spaced. It was released two business days before the June 14-15 Vaccines and Related Biological Products Advisory Committee, or VRBAC meeting.

A similar risk-benefit assessment for Pfizer’s EUA application for kids under 5 will be released today (just 24 hours before the meeting).

This guarantees that NONE of the members of the VRBPAC will have read either of these documents before the meeting — which is exactly what the cartel wants.

One of the ways Moderna and the FDA rig the game is by adding endless layers of complexity to hide how bad the data really is.

This should have been four separate documents — Moderna in adolescents 12 to 17, Moderna in kids 6 to 11, Moderna in kids 2 to 5, and Moderna in kids 6 months to 23 months.

Looked at individually, the shot fails in each of these four age groups. But lumping them together creates noise that makes it difficult to understand what’s going on.

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