High recorded mortality in countries categorised as “Covid-19 Vaccine Champions” suffer from increased risk of mortality when compared to country’s with a lower vaccination rate.
For example, Gibraltar has a population of 34,000 people and started vaccination in December 2020 when its health agency counted only 1,040 confirmed cases and five deaths attributed to covid-19.
After a very comprehensive vaccination blitz, achieving 115% coverage (vaccination was extended to many Spanish visitors), the number of new infections increased five-fold to 5,314 and the number of deaths increased 19-fold to 97.
But those responsible for the vaccination deny any causal link without proposing any other plausible etiology. And after a few months of calm, the epidemic resumed, confirming that 115% vaccination coverage does not protect against the disease.
Malta is one of the European champions of pseudo-vaccines. On this island nearly 800,000 doses have been administered to 500,000 inhabitants, ensuring a vaccine coverage of nearly 84% with a delay of about 6 months.
But since the beginning of July 2021, the epidemic has started again and the serious (fatal) forms are increasing, forcing the authorities to recognize that vaccination does not protect the population and to impose restrictions.
Here again, the recurrence of the epidemic in terms of cases and mortality proves that a high rate of vaccination does not protect the population.
In Iceland, a small country of 360,000 inhabitants, more than 80% are primo-vaccinated and 75% have a complete vaccination cycle.
But by mid-July 2021, new daily infections had risen from about 10 to about 120, before stabilizing at a rate higher than the pre-vaccination period. This sudden recurrence convinced the Chief Epidemiologist Þórólfur Guðnason of the impossibility of obtaining collective immunity through vaccination. “It’s a myth,” he publicly declared.
In Belgium, nearly 75% of the population is primo-vaccinated (first jab). And 65% of the population has a complete vaccination cycle. However, since the end of June 2021, the number of new daily infections has risen from less than 500 to nearly 2,000.
As news broadcaster RTBF acknowledges, in the face of the Delta variant, current vaccination is far from sufficient to protect the population.
This small country is also highly vaccinated and nearly 80% of the population has received at least one dose.
But since August 20, 2021, it has had to face an exponential resumption of the epidemic with an increase in cases from about 10 in June to more than 150 at the end of July and 1,246 cases on September 24.
The United Kingdom is the European champion of Astra Zeneca vaccination, with more than 70% of the population vaccinated once, and 59% with a complete vaccination schedule.
This high vaccination rate did not prevent an explosion of cases at the beginning of the UK summer, with up to 60,000 new cases per day by mid-July.
Faced with this significant resumption of the epidemic despite vaccination, Andrew Pollard, representative of the Oxford Vaccine Group, acknowledged before Parliament: “collective immunity through vaccination is a myth“.
In a Guardian report Polard is quoted as saying: “The Delta variant will still infect people who have been vaccinated. And that does mean that anyone who’s still unvaccinated at some point will meet the virus … and we don’t have anything that will [completely] stop that transmission.”
Israel, champion of the Pfizer injection, once cited as an example of effectiveness, is now being harshly reminded of reality and is now the model of vaccine failure.
In all, 70% of the population is primo-vaccinated (first jab), and nearly 90% of those at risk have a complete vaccination cycle (double jabbed). But the epidemic has rebounded stronger than ever since the end of June, and more than 11,000 new cases were recorded in one day (September 14, 2021) surpassing the peaks seen in January 2021 during the outbreak following the first Pfizer injections by nearly 50%.
The current vaccines are not effective enough. They do not prevent the recurrence of the epidemic, nor hospitalizations, nor severe forms, nor death.
In Israel and Great Britain, which publish the vaccination status of the victims, the vaccinated suffer from an increased risk of mortality compared to the non-vaccinated.
The pursuit of a vaccine-only policy leads to a deadly impasse, whereas countries that officially support early treatment (India) or allow their doctors to prescribe treatments (Japan, Korea) fare much better (than those who do not – such as New Zealand).
What are our health authorities waiting for to stop believing in false simulations carried out by epidemiologists who are too closely linked to vaccine companies? When will they stop their pro-vaccination campaign and recommend early treatment?
The continuation of the ban on early treatment by treating physicians is a risk for many patients.
Dr Gérard Delépine is an oncologist and statistician. This article was translated from its original French by Global Research. Additional reporting and sub editing by Charles Coles.