(PJ Media) The CDC’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices (ACIP), in an unprecedented move, is considering adding a vaccine still subject to an emergency use authorization (EUA) to the childhood vaccine schedule. According to the website (emphasis added):
The presentations and vote on the COVID vaccine for children occur on Wednesday, and the public may comment on Regulations.gov until the vote on October 20. This meeting follows the FDA and CDC expanding the use of the new Omicron jabs for children as young as five. As many, including Dr. Marty Makary from Johns Hopkins, noted, these recommendations are based on tests in mice. In a tweet, Makary said (spacing and punctuation corrected):
Even worse, the Informed Consent Action Network (ICAN) just obtained the data from the CDC’s V-Safe program. This data is different from the much-maligned VARES system. The V-Safe system included approximately 10 million users and was provided to individuals to upload before taking their first vaccine. The data obtained begins in December 2020, capturing people motivated to receive the vaccine and monitoring their response.
According to I-CAN attorney Aaron Siri, the CDC committed to publicizing the V-Safe data when the agency set it up to monitor the vaccine rollout. It took a court order for them to release it. ICAN set up a searchable database that is somewhat limited by the data fields provided. The CDC only broke out two age groups, under three and three and older. Still, it provides some shocking insights that the CDC has had for months and never shared with the public.
Out of the approximately 10 million V-Safe users, 782,913 individuals, or over 7.7%, had a health event requiring medical attention, emergency room intervention, and/or hospitalization. Another 25% of V-Safe users had an event that required them to miss school or work and/or prevented them from engaging in normal activities. The vast majority of the data was collected by May 2021. Yet, the public is just seeing it for the first time.