Merck Pharmaceutical’s doesn’t want to get their hands dirty in a possible genocide associated with COVID-19 vaccines.
The company does not support the COVID-19 vaccine. In fact, vaccine marketers, with big interests in the business, aren’t giving credit to the fact that in a few months the vaccines will be on the market. They have great doubts about their safety and effectiveness.
Ken Frazier, CEO of the world’s leading vaccine producer, the pharmaceutical company Merck & Co. in an interview with Professor Tsedal Neeley of Harvard Business School, made a statement that has not gone unnoticed.
Frazier recalls that the fastest vaccine ever brought to market was Merck’s mumps medicine, which took about four years.
Reflecting back on vaccines throughout our history, it is worth remembering that…
– Merck’s Ebola vaccine took five and a half years to be launched, and it was only approved this month in Europe.
– The tuberculosis vaccine took 13 years.
– Rotavirus took 15 years.
– Chickenpox: 28 years.
Frazier explains that the process of developing a vaccine takes a long time, because it requires rigorous scientific testing. In Covid’s case, says Ken, “We don’t even understand the virus itself or how the virus affects the immune system…”
Frazier also warns: “No one knows with certainty whether any of these vaccine production programmes will produce a Covid-19 vaccine as it is or not. What worries me most is that the public is so anxious, so desperate to get back to normal, that it’s pushing us (the pharmaceutical industry) to move things faster and faster.
“There are many examples of vaccines in the past that stimulated the immune system but did not provide protection. Unfortunately, there are some cases where not only did they not provide protection, but they helped the virus to invade cells because the vaccine was incomplete…” added Ken Frazier. “In terms of its immunogenic properties, we have to be very careful,” says Frazier.
Ultimately, says Ken, “if a Covid-19 vaccine is going to be used on billions of people, it’s better to know what that vaccine does…”.
“When people tell the public that there will be a vaccine by the end of 2020, for example, I think they are doing the public a disservice. We don’t want to rush the vaccine before we have rigorous science to back it up.”
“We have seen in the past, for example, with swine flu, that the vaccine has done more harm than good. We don’t have a great history of introducing vaccines quickly in the midst of a pandemic. We have to keep that in mind…” The CEO reflected.
In the final quarter of the last century, only seven new vaccines were developed, four of them by Merck, against pathogens for which there were previously a vaccine.
“We need politicians who have the will and integrity to tell people the truth…” said the Merck CEO.
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