Early this morning commenter Frank posted a comment regarding a major update in the VAERS database which brought the total acknowledged vax deaths to over 12K. At the time I expressed some skepticism simply because other major sources--people with scientific backgrounds who have been tracking deaths closely--hadn't jumped on this. However ...
This afternoon Debra Heine and others are providing confirmation of these stunning numbers from CDC, with direct quotes (I specify that, because some of these database sites are difficult to navigate for some, like me).
Here's the most relevant part of the article:
In recent days, the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) website has quietly increased the number of deaths reported after a COVID-19 vaccination by over 6,000. The CDC is now reporting that between December 14, 2020, through July 19, 2021, the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) received 12,313 reports of death among people who received a COVID-19 vaccine, compared to under 6,000 last month.
The CDC still stresses that adverse side effects are rare, reporting: “More than 338 million doses of COVID-19 vaccines were administered in the United States from December 14, 2020, through July 19, 2021. During this time, VAERS received 12,313 reports of death (0.0036%) among people who received a COVID-19 vaccine.”
I'm not a math guy, but Heine looks at the numbers and maintains that the correct percentage is 0.0076%.
Two points: 1) As always, bear in mind that VAERS is voluntary reporting. It should be taken as a minimum number, and many responsible observers are skeptical for that reason. 2) No explanation is offered for the remarkable jump in just over a month. Does that represent a sudden jump in deaths? In processing of reports? Are more people waking up and reporting? We don't know. Heine goes on to provide excerpts from a whistle blower affidavit who claims that VAERS is off by a factor of five. I'm not a math guy.
Dr. Robert Malone reports re Scotland, which is useful for purposes of comparison:
The entire population of Scotland is 5.5 M.https://t.co/MgbV2Vo9TL— Robert W Malone, MD (@RWMaloneMD) July 21, 2021
The obvious question: Is there any reason to believe that Scotland's experience has been more reliably reported than elsewhere? Applying those numbers to other countries--for example, to the US--could suggest some rather disturbing stats.