Last week, I told you about a new study that revealed how doctors and researchers with connections to pharmaceutical companies inflated the dangers of the 2009 Swine Flu ‘pandemic’. The researchers also suggest that these exaggerations were made with the intention to promote the drugs and fast-tracked and untested vaccines Big Pharma developed (almost overnight) in the wake of the Swine Flu scare.
I also mentioned that these side effect ridden drugs and vaccines have left many people with permanent health problems, one of which is the debilitating neurological disease, narcolepsy.
Who’s paying the price?
Narcolepsy is a condition that causes excessive drowsiness and serious disruption to patients’ sleep and everyday life, and in some cases sufferers develop a related condition called cataplexy which results in total loss of muscle control.
Earlier this year, in September, the UK Government admitted that evidence suggests the Swine Flu jab can cause narcolepsy. The evidence, compiled by the Health Protection Agency, estimates that about one in 55,000 vaccinated children – or about 20 in total in the UK – may have gone on to develop narcolepsy.
Now, a group of 38 British people have launched a legal claim against GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) – the manufacturer of the Pandemrix swine flu vaccine – after developing narcolepsy as a result of receiving the jab.
The lawyers representing the group, most of who are children, say that each could be due up to £1 million in compensation. However, if you think GSK is going to foot the bill for these compensation claims, think again.
In fact, it is the taxpayer that will have to cough up, because an indemnity agreement between GSK and the Department of Health states that any compensation claims and costs resulting from the Pandemrix vaccine must be paid by the government.
A GSK spokesman said the government had agreed to “manage and share the responsibility of any legal claims” because of the “unprecedented” scale and speed of vaccination programmes against the Swine Flu ‘pandemic’.
GSK added that patient safety is their number one priority and that they are actively researching how narcolepsy is triggered and how the Pandemrix vaccine might have interacted with other risk factors in affected individuals.
Patient safety? Hogwash!
There was no ‘pandemic’ to begin with. In fact, the whole Swine Flu farce was nothing but a highly exaggerated ‘health crisis’, designed to scare the life out of every single person on the planet all for the sake of selling dangerous drugs and vaccines… Did Big Pharma and their cronies think about ‘patient safety’ when they started pushing their snake oil? My guess is, ‘no’.
And who’s paying the price for this despicable con? Patients. Our children.
It’s laughable that the ‘patient safety’ card is always played in the aftermath of these drug scandals. I bet if these pharmaceutical companies considered patient safety every time they developed their drugs, they would have nothing to sell.
The fact that an indemnity agreement was signed between the government and these unscrupulous low-lives is a clear indication that patients’ safety was in jeopardy from the onset, and they knew about it.
So, not only do we get screwed when we turn to the mainstream (and our government!) for medical help, but we get screwed when things go wrong with the drugs they give us because taxpayers’ money is used to pay for compensation claims. Talk about passing the buck.
A Department of Health spokesperson said: “We are aware of this claim and are working with GlaxoSmithKline to consider it as quickly as practicable.”… Well, let’s not hold our breath. I’m sure this claim won’t be fast-tracked with the same speed that GSK developed the Pandemrix vaccine…
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Disclaimer: Bear in mind the material contained in this article is provided for information purposes only. We are not addressing anyone’s personal situation. Please consult with your own physician before acting on any recommendations contained herein.
“Legal bid over swine flu jab link to narcolepsy”, published online 13.11.13, telegraph.co.uk