by Suzanne Burdick, Ph.D.
October 14, 2022
A new U.K. documentary -
"Safe and Effective - A Second Opinion" - details how U.K. citizens
were subjected to psychological pressure to comply with COVID-19
vaccination governmental policies under the "dubious mantra" of
"safe and effective."
Malhotra is not alone in calling for the suspension of COVID-19 vaccines, the film's narrator said.
The narrator continued:
The film also featured
people like Georgia Segal, who said they were injured by a
Vaccine injury cases are typically reported by mainstream media as very rare.
But according to the documentary, as of Aug. 24,
The numbers of COVID-19 vaccination adverse reactions and deaths reported in the U.S., to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System, or VAERS, are higher still.
Between Dec. 14, 2020, and Sept. 30, 2022, there were 1,437,273 adverse reactions - including 31,470 deaths - reported to VAERS.
Data collected by the CDC's V-safe app and released this month show 782,900 people reported seeking medical attention, emergency room care and/or hospitalization following COVID-19 vaccination.
These numbers and the lack of public acknowledgment of the experiences of individuals such as Segal is,
The U.K. government is in denial about vaccine injuries, according to Sir Christopher Chope, a member of the U.K. Parliament, who said the government tries,
Chope said he is advocating for a private members bill that would speed up compensation and increase the maximum amount of compensation for those injured by a COVID-19 vaccine.
But for the vaccine-injured, it's not just about monetary compensation - it's about recognition and a return to good health.
Caroline Pover, featured in the documentary, is an author and public speaker who runs a pickling business. For 10 years, she supported a village in Japan that was devastated by a tsunami.
She got the COVID-19 vaccine so she could make her annual visit to the village.
The film went on to debunk Pfizer's claim in fall 2020 that its COVID-19 vaccine was "95% effective" - a claim that led many governments around the world to "give the green light" to their public COVID-19 vaccination campaigns.
Pfizer's methodology underlying the claim was flawed, Malhotra said, because the drugmaker cited only,
While the relative risk figure for Pfizer's vaccine was 95% efficacy, the absolute risk was a mere 0.84% - meaning that you'd have to vaccinate 119 people to prevent just one person from catching COVID-19.
Robert F. Kennedy Jr., chairman and chief legal counsel Children's Health Defense, interviewed Malhotra for the Oct. 7 episode of the "RFK Jr. The Defender Podcast."
'We need to know the truth'
The film asked,
Craig said she thought what happened with informed consent was "hugely concerning," adding,
Dr. Ros Jones, a retired consultant pediatrician, said,
The documentary also asked,
And while there remain "so many questions" on the safety and efficacy of the COVID-19 vaccines, the U.K. government,
In April, the U.K. rolled out COVID-19 vaccines for children ages 5 to 11.
And this past summer, it added COVID-19 to the regular vaccination schedule for 5- to 15-year-olds - even though the U.K. government does not recommend the Pfizer shot for children under 12 or the AstraZeneca shot for anyone under 40.
The move prompted 78 prominent professors, doctors and analysts to write a letter stating:
At the end of the film, the narrator emphasized that "proper, balanced science" needs to be done so that the public can reach "a sound conclusion" on the safety and efficacy of the COVID-19 vaccines.