Video has emerged showing a top United Nations scientist admitting that vaccine safety checks are missing in many countries, leading to accidental deaths.
The World Health Organization’s Chief Scientist, Dr. Soumya Swaminathan, admitted that vaccines are the cause of deaths for some patients, and said that the United Nations needs to improve its explanations for what causes the deaths in many countries.
Speaking before the World Health Organization in December of 2019, Swaminathan said, “I don’t think we can overemphasize the fact we really don’t have very good safety monitoring systems in many countries and this adds to the miscommunication and the misapprehensions.”
“Because we’re not able to give very good clear-cut answers when people ask questions about the deaths that have occurred due to a particular vaccine, and this always gets blown up in the media,” Swaminathan added.
Swaminathan did not explain which vaccines or vaccine related deaths she was asked about.
“One should be able to give a very factual account of what exactly is happening, what the cause of deaths are, but in most cases there’s some obfuscation at that level and therefore there’s less and less trust in the system,”
Swaminathan was also found in a video touting the benefits of vaccines.
“Vaccines are one of the safest tools we have to prevent disease and ensure a healthy future for all children,” said Swaminathan.
The video emerges as vaccines continue to grow into a major political issue in the United States.
New Jersey’s government recently contemplated ending the state’s religious exemption to vaccines, in a move that opponents say would trample their religious liberty.
Protestors stood strong outside for hours as the State House members of Trenton deliberated.
A crowd totaling over 500 individuals gathered outside hours before the vote demanding that the lawmakers uphold their civic duties and represent the people concerning the gross violations these bills pose on their constitutional rights as American citizens.
The cries of “kill the bill,” and “we won’t stop,” could be heard throughout the entire State House as well as down West State Street in Trenton, New Jersey.
Legal action was recently suggested after a dengue vaccine was linked to deaths in the Philippines.