Amid concerns surrounding transparency in the pharmaceutical industry, a pattern of misrepresenting miscarriage rates in drug studies has come to light. The history of pharmaceutical harm in pregnancy includes Thalidomide, Diethylstilbestrol, Primodos, and Valproate. Now the covid vaccine data has revealed higher miscarriage rates than previously reported.
It was a huge concern to Public Health Scotland when in September 2021 neonatal deaths exceeded the warning range. A brief investigation confirmed these losses were not related to maternal Covid-19. But 6 months later, in March 2022 there was another surge.
There are gaps in our knowledge about the risk from covid infection in pregnancy but even larger gaps regarding the risks of vaccination. What we do know, however, is that there have always been very good reasons to be cautious of giving medication in pregnancy.
I am writing to you as both a fellow scientist, and as a father of two daughters of childbearing age. The subject of this letter relates to your research on, and endorsement of, the COVID-19 ‘vaccines’ (more properly experimental gene therapies) for treatment of pregnant women against harm to themselves and their unborn children from the SARS-CoV-2 virus.
Obstetricians and gynaecologists in the UK have put their faith in and adjusted their practice according to guidance from their Royal College (RCOG). However, recent advice from the RCOG has been in complete contradiction to everything that they themselves and academic institutions have been teaching about evidence-based medicine. This advice is that: COVID-19 vaccines are not only safe but strongly recommended for pregnant women.
There is an investigation underway into two spikes in neonatal deaths in Scotland seen in September 2021 and March 2022. Public Health Scotland have now shared data on pregnancy outcomes after covid and after vaccination which provide a clue as to the cause.