The FDA wants to wait 55 years before it releases its date on Pfizer’s Covid-19 vaccines. That puts the data right up there with the CIA files on the Kennedy assassination as something the Establishment really really wants to hide. From Aaron Kheriaty, MD, at aaronkheriaty.substack.com:
In response to my FOIA request for the data relied upon for the Pfizer vaccine approval, the FDA indicated in would release it all… by the year 2076 (yes, you read that right).
Along with 30 other academic physicians and scientists I submitted a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request to the FDA for the Pfizer vaccine data. This week, in response, the FDA claimed that it will take them 55 years to release this data, though it only took them 108 days to review this same data for the vaccine approval process. Here’s the full story, along with the initial commentary in the press on the FDA’s absurd response.
In previous posts I’ve described my legal action pushing the CDC to acknowledge natural immunity and describing their telling response to a FOIA request we submitted. Keep in mind that the CDC is the federal agency that makes recommendations on the use of vaccines after they are approved, whereas the FDA is the federal agency responsible for approving vaccines (as well as medications and medical devices) for use. Both agencies, along with the NIH (and Anthony Fauci’s NAIAD division of NIH), report to the HHS Secretary, Xavier Becerra—a lawyer with no public health experience whose previous term as Attorney General of my home state of CA was disastrous.
But back to the FDA story. In September I organized 30 distinguished academic physicians and scientist colleagues to form Public Health and Medical Professionals for Transparency. This group included, among other luminaries, my friends Harvey Risch of Yale, Andrew Bostom of Brown, Joseph Ladapo of UCLA (who has since been appointed Surgeon General of Florida), Paul Alexander, formerly of HHS and WHO, Aditi Bhargava of UCSF, and other scientists from the U.S., Canada, Denmark, Australia, Germany, and the University of Oxford in the U.K.