Moderna CEO on jabs: ‘Nobody wants them’
Moderna CEO Stéphane Bancel responded to demands by EU health officials that contracts for Corona shots be amended as a result of unused supplies. Bancel complained that his company has had to "throw away" 30 million doses of Covid-19 jabs because "nobody wants them".
Published: May 25, 2022, 5:40 pm
“It’s sad to say, I’m in the process of throwing 30 million doses in the garbage because nobody wants them. We have a big demand problem,” Bancel said at a meeting of the World Economic Forum in Davos. Attempts to pressure governments have apparently failed.
“We right now have governments – we tried to contact … through the embassies in Washington. Every country, and nobody wants to take them. The issue in many countries is that people don’t want vaccines.”
Researcher Steve Quayle had earlier pointed out that the very specific MSH3 gene sequence in the Moderna shot had been patented on February 4, 2016 and approved on March 7, 2017. Frontiers in Virology published confirmation of the presence of the MSH3 gene sequence in the SARS-CoV-2 furin cleavage site. The MSH3 gene’s presence – which has a one in three trillion chance of occurring in nature – is “highly unusual and requires further investigations”.
Governments meanwhile issued a joint letter to the EU Commission on this matter: “We hope that the discussion with the commission and among member states will allow flexibility in the vaccine agreements.” According to the government of Poland, the war in Ukraine is to blame: “We are also counting on vaccine producers to show understanding to the exceptional challenges that Poland is facing supporting Ukraine and giving shelter to millions of Ukrainian citizens fleeing the war.”
The argument is somewhat disingenuous since most Ukrainian refugees are not jabbed.
Last month, prime ministers from Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania addressed in a joint letter to Commission President Ursula Von Der Leyen, pleading for the right of member states to “re-phase, suspend or cancel altogether vaccine deliveries with short shelf life”.
In a separate letter, the health ministry of Bulgaria demanded an “open dialog” with the commission and pharmaceutical companies, in order to stop them from forcing member states to “purchase quantities of vaccines they don’t need”.
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