Last Thursday, Fox News Host (and person incapable of every fully opening his eyes) Tucker Carlson said that a CDC database listed a death of a two-year-old as a result of her receiving the coronavirus vaccine.
Unshockingly, that was a lie. According to analysis by USA Today and CDC personnel, there were no verified deaths of children who received the vaccine. As reported by the unreliable Nature News website, the child “received her second dose of Pfizer’s vaccine on February 25the, suffered “some kind of serious adverse reaction” on March 1st and died March 3rd. The report also said she had been hospitalized since February 14th, suggesting ‘she may have gotten sick from the first shot.'”
The problem: Pfizer didn’t start its clinical trial for children receiving vaccines until March, so the timetable outlined would’ve been impossible.
The FDA’s Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) reporting site is open source and virtually anyone can file a report on the site without any documentation. The site lists all different types of events that happen after someone receives a vaccine–from legit symptoms like itching, headache and other effects–to truly whacked out things like hair loss (or gain), broken bones, and car accidents. Most reports are about coincidental, not causal, effects.
Another report demonstrates how faulty the system is for ensuring reports are genuine: In 2004, an anesthesiologist named James Laidler claimed that a seasonal flu vaccine caused him to turn into the Incredible Hulk. Upon investigation, this report was found to be false.