C-19 Vaccines Have To Be Banned For Pregnant Women After Re-Analysis Of CDC Study

Two researchers announced that the vaccines must be banned for pregnant and breastfeeding women after their re-analysis study on the CDC research.

The study shared in the New England Journal of Medicine in April, used by the CDC and health agencies in other counties to justify the use of the vaccine, is now under question.

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“A U.S. study of over 35,000 women who were pregnant and had an mRNA COVID-19 vaccine showed that the side effects following vaccination were very similar in those who were pregnant when compared to those who were not,” the Australian government says in a guide (pdf) to COVID-9 vaccination for women.

The study was modified last month after the concerns raised by a Belgium researcher. The CDC experts learned that they should have clarified that they can’t calculate the risk for miscarriages because follow-up data wasn’t available for most women.

This modification clarified some crucial issues, but there are still more critical points to Dr. Simon Thornley, a senior lecturer in the University of Auckland’s Section of Epidemiology and Biostatistics, and Dr. Aleisha Brock, a New Zealand researcher.

“The article’s conclusions haven’t changed substantially as we believe warranted from our re-analysis of the association related to early exposure to the vaccine in pregnancy, which indicates a substantially increased risk from the background,” Thornley told The Epoch Times in an email.

These two researchers re-analyzed the data and saw that the incidence of miscarriages in the first trimester was 82%.

Of the 827 pregnancies, 712 resulted in a live birth, and all of them were among vaccinated women in the third trimester. One hundred four resulted in miscarriage.

“We question the conclusions of the Shimabukuro et al. study to support the use of the mRNA vaccine in early pregnancy, which has now been hastily incorporated into many international guidelines for vaccine use, including in New Zealand,” the researchers said.

“The assumption that exposure in the third-trimester cohort is representative of the effect of exposure throughout pregnancy is questionable and ignores past experience with drugs such as thalidomide. Evidence of safety of the product, when used in the first and second trimesters, cannot be established until these cohorts have been followed to at least the perinatal period or long-term safety determined for any of the babies born to mothers inoculated during pregnancy,” they added.

Pfizer noted that on their vaccines, there was a label stating vaccines administered to pregnant women are insufficient to inform vaccine-associated risks in pregnancy.”

The CDC researchers realized that their findings didn’t show safety signals among pregnant women vaccinated with Pfizer/ Moderna vaccines. They stated that their results didn’t show the position of the CDC, but agency connections to the study on its website and used that to promote vaccination in pregnant women.

“We are aware that some of the data have been used to calculate a higher rate of miscarriage,” the agency said at the time. “This is not an appropriate calculation based on the data available because more than 1,000 pregnancies were ongoing, and their outcome data was not available at the time of the report. About 10–25% of known pregnancies end in miscarriage. CDC experts will continue to study the effects of COVID-19 vaccination on pregnancies and closely monitor any safety concerns.”

“These findings are reassuring and can help inform discussions about COVID-19 vaccination during pregnancy between pregnant people and their healthcare providers,” the spokeswoman said, adding that “growing evidence about the safety and effectiveness of COVID-19 vaccination during pregnancy demonstrates that the benefits of receiving a COVID-19 vaccine outweigh any known or potential risks.”

Hong Sun is a researcher in Belgium who emphasized the crucial problem with the CDC study that prompted a correction.

He didn’t agree with Thornley and Brock’s analysis.

“While I also suggest removing the 700 cases from the dominator, I also consider such an equation is no longer valid; in other words, it is not possible to calculate an accurate rate of spontaneous abortion rate with the given data, and this view is acknowledged by CDC. In [the CDC’s] follow-up study, a more reasonable rate is calculated, and I consider it is a fair estimation,” he said in a LinkedIn message.

“There are at least some questions related to the selection of participants which are an issue for case-control studies, compared to a cohort analysis such as that found in the CDC data. The data which addresses this issue of safety, particularly with regard to exposure to mRNA vaccines early in pregnancy, is sparse, from published evidence, and I would question anyone who believes it is in any way conclusive,” he stated.

“Since the risk of fatality or severe outcome following COVID-19 infection is generally extremely low for younger people, including those who are pregnant, we caution against the use of the vaccine, given the substantial uncertainty that exists,’’ he concluded.

Jamanet work nejm The Epoch Times

Addison Wilson

A passionate teacher in English Language and Literature ready to give her best! Developing and implementing diverse curriculums covering a wide range of subjects. With my problem-solving skills, every job will be easily completed, so punctuation is my strength. Highly skilled at motivating students through positive encouragement and reinforcement of concepts via interactive classroom instruction and observation. My working style fits every personality type, so it makes me a great team player. I have completed numerous journalistic projects successfully, so digging for further information is my field. Fighter for freedom of speech! The truth must be revealed!

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