For Pfizer, the end justifies the means. They just paid out a 75 million dollar settlement for a totally shocking reason!
Apparently, Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla has a lot of audacity. He had the nerve to say that those who spread “misinformation” about the COVID-19 vaccines are criminals. Oh really?
There is no question that this is projection of the finest order.
This is a man who heads a corporation that has become known for paying the largest criminal fine in history, and now he wants to define who he thinks is a criminal.
Of course, it doesn’t matter just how much that the Pfizer CEO projects, because the marketing team associated with Pfizer will continue to take potshots at those who dare to sound the alarm over these dangerous COVID-19 injections.
The sad fact remains that Pfizer is so good at pushing their pharmaceutical drugs that they would make the drug cartels situated along the U.S. Southern Border look like amateurs.
I think it’s time that we dove into the past sins of Pfizer as a means to fully understand just how unseemly this pharmaceutical giant can truly be.
Frankly, one of the main reasons for this is that the COVID-19 injections are not the first time that Pfizer has used humans as lab rats.
Take a look at what the New York Times has to say:
Thirty Nigerian families sued Pfizer in federal court yesterday, saying the company conducted an unethical clinical trial of an antibiotic on their children in 1996. It is the first suit in the United States seeking damages from an American pharmaceutical company for what the plaintiffs say was medical experimentation on foreign citizens without their consent.
During a meningitis epidemic in 1996, Pfizer treated 100 Nigerian children with the antibiotic Trovan as part of its effort to determine whether the drug, which had never been tested in children, would be an effective treatment for the disease. Pfizer treated 100 other children with ceftriaxone, the gold standard for meningitis treatment, but, the suit says, at a lower-than-recommended dose. Eleven children in the trial died, and others suffered brain damage, were partly paralyzed or became deaf.
Vanessa McGowan, a spokeswoman for Pfizer, said yesterday that the company had not yet seen the suit, which was filed in Federal District Court in Manhattan, and could not comment on the allegations. In the past, Pfizer has said that the number of deaths in the Nigerian Trovan trial was lower than the overall fatality rate for the meningitis epidemic and that the trial had been a philanthropic effort that benefited most of the sick children, not a self-serving effort to obtain quick clinical data, as the suit contends.
Interestingly enough, the Washington Post obtained a copy of the ultra-confidential Nigerian government report that related to the case. Take a look at the excerpts from the 2006 articles below that are now being published by the Post for all to see:
A panel of Nigerian medical experts has concluded that Pfizer Inc. violated international law during a 1996 epidemic by testing an unapproved drug on children with brain infections at a field hospital.
The report concludes that Pfizer never obtained authorization from the Nigerian government to give the unproven drug to nearly 100 children and infants. Pfizer selected the patients at a field hospital in the city of Kano, where the children had been taken to be treated for an often deadly strain of meningitis. At the time, Doctors Without Borders was dispensing approved antibiotics at the hospital.
Pfizer’s experiment was “an illegal trial of an unregistered drug,” the Nigerian panel concluded, and a “clear case of exploitation of the ignorant.”
The test came to public attention in December 2000, when The Post published the results of a year-long investigation into overseas pharmaceutical testing. The news was met in Nigeria with street demonstrations, lawsuits, and demands for reform.
Pfizer contended that its researchers traveled to Kano with a purely philanthropic motive, to help fight the epidemic, which ultimately killed more than 15,000 Africans. The committee rejected that explanation, pointing out that Pfizer physicians completed their trial and left while “the epidemic was still raging.”
The panel said an oral form of Trovan, the Pfizer drug used in the test, had apparently never been given to children with meningitis. There are no records documenting that Pfizer told the children or their parents that they were part of an experiment, it said. An approval letter from a Nigerian ethics committee, which Pfizer used to justify its actions had been concocted and backdated by the company’s lead researcher in Kano, the report said.
The panel recommended that Pfizer be “sanctioned appropriately” and directed to issue “an unreserved apology to the government and people of Nigeria.” The company should also pay an unspecified amount of restitution, the report said. The panel recommended that Nigeria enact reforms to prevent a recurrence.
So maybe we should go ahead and ask Mr. Bourla this question point-blank: just who are the REAL criminals?