It Was Vaccination, I Know

Professor Lothar H. Wieler is President of the Robert Koch Institute in Berlin, the national public health institute. He is a veterinarian by training. In the following video Prof. Wieler warns that people may die after being vaccinated for the Wuhan Coronavirus, but we shouldn’t jump to conclusions about those deaths.

MissPiggy, who translated the video for subtitles, includes these prefatory notes:

In this television appearance Prof. Wieler is already warning that people may die from the COVID vaccine. His statement is qualified by saying 2,500 to 2,700 people die each day in Germany, and they’re old so they might have had some other thing that made them die, and maybe it wasn’t the vaccine.

Funny how that works for the vaccine, but not for COVID-1984.

Many thanks to Vlad Tepes for the subtitling:

Video transcript:

00:00   There’s one thing that we need to make clear:
00:03   on average 2,500 – 2,700 people die in Germany each day.
00:09   That is the normal death rate. In Germany, about 900,000 people
00:15   die every year. That means there is the possibility —
00:19   and it is statistically very probable — that people,
00:22   in connection with the vaccination, will die. Then it will be extremely important
00:27   to determine whether the cause of death was the vaccine or another
00:31   pre-existing disease. Namely because we will be starting with the high-risk groups.
00:36   This group includes the elderly and extremely elderly.
00:40   They are already at risk of death due to their age. This precisely why we need
00:46   vaccination centers with centralized data collection for tracking side effects.

5 thoughts on “It Was Vaccination, I Know

  1. When I was young the Government rushed the polio vaccine into production and actually gave children polio

    So I can see the governments changing the spin to claim the older people are now dying not from covid from China but from the co-morbidity and not the vaccine.

  2. You have an actual picture of the Black Death 2.0!
    That is historic.
    The cries of bring out your dead ring out just beyond the front window.
    The bodies are piling up like wood and the wailing of the women.
    Only the UN and Bill Gates can save us now.

  3. I wish masks worked.

    I wish masks worked. If they did
    they’d be a cheap, easy way to slow
    the spread of Sars—Cov—2.

    I wish masks worked. The idea
    they protect not just their wearers but
    also the people around them seems
    wonderfully self‌less.

    I wish masks worked. Americans
    are spending billions of dollars on
    I wish masks worked. We have so
    many other battles to fight around
    coronavirus: lockdowns, school
    closings, travel restrictions, and other
    government intrusions into our lives.
    Masks seem at first like one that isn’t
    worth the trouble. Wear a mask, the
    advocates insist. Stop arguing, just
    wear it. It’s nothing.

    I wish masks worked.

  4. There is a recent video from ZDoggMD where he has some guest on. They talk about the vaccine. They mention the same concern raised in a US meeting. Someone raised the concern that old people in a nursing home will get the vaccine and at least one will die soon after. Dr. Jay Bhattacharya. ZDoggMD, and Ivor Cummins have been my best sources for COVID info.
    Dr. Paul Offit Answers Our COVID Vaccine Questions
    27,332 views•Dec 4, 2020

    ZDoggMD said he changed his mind and now thinks masks do some good. There is a theory that masks reduce the amount of viruses inhaled. They do not prevent COVID but reduce the severity of the case. Just a theory.
    Masks May Do More Than We Think (w/Dr. Monica Gandhi)
    101,792 views•Sep 13, 2020

  5. Klaus Schwab, founder of World Economic Forum, said this in June:

    “the pandemic represents one of the worst public-health crises in recent history.”

    He changed to this in July;

    that COVID-19 is not “an existential threat” and that it is “one of the least deadly pandemics the world has experienced in the last 2000 years”.

    David Solway, “The Great Reset and Klaus Schwab”

Comments are closed.