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Thread: Pfizer CEO's Covid Bombshell: Two Shots "Offers Very Limited Protection, If Any"

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    Pfizer CEO's Covid Bombshell: Two Shots "Offers Very Limited Protection, If Any"

    Pfizer CEO's Covid Bombshell: Two Shots "Offers Very Limited Protection, If Any"



    Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla dropped a bombshell in a CNBC interview yesterday, admitting that his company's Covid "vaccine" offers limited if any protection! He went on to say that a third shot of the same formula does offer some protection. The Biden Administration is in full panic mode as its Covid response lies in tatters. Also today: LA Times columnist believes it's a great idea to mock unvaxxed people who die of covid.
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    If their data was wrong about being effective, it's also very likely that their data that it's safe is also wrong.
    "Perhaps one of the most important accomplishments of my administration is minding my own business."

    Calvin Coolidge

  4. #3
    Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla dropped a bombshell in a CNBC interview yesterday, admitting that his company's Covid "vaccine" offers limited if any protection! He went on to say that a third shot of the same formula does offer some protection.
    This isn't the collapse of the pandemic narrative, this is just business as usual in the "public" (government) sector.

    In the private sector, we under-promise and over-deliver to impress clients. "Your pizza will be there in 35 minutes" -- and then it arrives in 25 minutes. With government contracts, you over-promise and under-deliver. You over-promise (X product for Y compensation) so that you get the contract. The other guy probably had a more realistic offer, but since you promised the moon for peanuts, you get the job. Once you have the contract, you have to make the economics work, so you deliver less -- whatever you can produce on the "Y compensation" -- and then you ask for more money. The contract is already in place, they're not going to seek new bids if you're already delivering something, so they cut more checks. It's the complete opposite of private sector, free market economics.

    People got sold on the "two shots" to avoid covid -- that's the over-promise. The under-deliver is what we're seeing now. With more money (for boosters, etc), the government contractor promises they'll make good on the original agreement. It's been happening my entire life across all sectors of the economy.

    NOTE: I'm not discounting the depop or healthpass motivations, just acknowledging that government procurement alone could have predicted this.
    My Medical Records are Private

    "If a man says he'll get something done, then he'll get it done. You don't need to keep reminding him every 6 months." --phill4paul



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