Pfizer's FDA Approved "Vaccine" is Not the One You Got or Will Likely Get Anytime Soon - Granite Grok

Pfizer’s FDA Approved “Vaccine” is Not the One You Got or Will Likely Get Anytime Soon

FDA Logo screengrab

The big news for Vaccine Stasi is the FDA’s recent approval of a Pfizer COVID vaccine. Notice I said “A,” not “the.” This matters as Karens move to mandate the Jab across the fruited plain. The odds are good that the vax they want to make you take is not the FDA-approved juice.

Does anyone else know that?

I’m not the sort to belly up to the cable news media buffet, so I can’t say for certain how they’ve been spinning it, but the noise that reaches me suggests they are not differentiating in any detail between them.

The FDA has approved Pfizer’s  Comirnaty vaccine, not the Pfizer-BioNTech that has been racking up points on the VAERS charts in its first few months of access.

The approved shot has very low or limited stock, while the latter is like lemon chicken on your local restaurant’s specials menu. There’s a lot of it, and it has to move. And while the FDA has noted that they are legally distinct and the Pfizer-BioNTech Jab only has experimental emergency use authorization (EUA), the truth-tellers in politics and media, unions, and school boards, are probably unaware or uninterested in marking the distinction.

And that would be because the FDA is not just misleading but outright deceptive about it.

 

On August 23, 2021, the FDA approved the first COVID-19 vaccine. The vaccine has been known as the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine, and will now be marketed as Comirnaty, for the prevention of COVID-19 disease in individuals 16 years of age and older. The vaccine also continues to be available under emergency use authorization (EUA), including for individuals 12 through 15 years of age and for the administration of a third dose in certain immunocompromised individuals.

 

If that doesn’t taste bad enough, have a bite of this.

 

First, the FDA acknowledges that while Pfizer has “insufficient stocks” of the newly licensed Comirnaty vaccine available, there is “a significant amount” of the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID vaccine — produced under Emergency Use Authorization (EUA) — still available for use.

The FDA decrees that the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine under the EUA should remain unlicensed but can be used “interchangeably” (page 2, footnote 8) with the newly licensed Comirnaty product.

Second, the FDA pointed out that the licensed Pfizer Comirnaty vaccine and the existing, EUA Pfizer vaccine are “legally distinct,” but proclaims that their differences do not “impact safety or effectiveness.”

There is a huge real-world difference between products approved under EUA compared with those the FDA has fully licensed.

 

The EUA version is what you’ll get if you are told to get vaccinated, but that violates national and international law – not that anyone “important” seems to care.

It is also The Jab™ from which everyone has immunity but the recipient.

So, if the variety on hand is not clearly marked as the licensed Pfizer Comirnaty product, assuming you feel like you want to play “side-effect roulette” with something that can’t protect you from COVID,  say no, and explain why.

Gee boss, this ain’t the FDA-approved vaccine?

There’s another important distinction. While the Pfizer-BioNTech Jab is like a pantsless drunk diplomat standing over a bloodied hooker, the FDA licensed product for adults does not have immunities nor protections.

If you are forced by an employer or school (or anyone else) to take it, and you can make them wait until the Comirnaty (licensed) (not quite as experimental) vaccine is available, if something goes sideways, you can sue the MFers.

I’ve not delved into the molecular differences (there may be none), but the FDA sees them as two separate products from a legal perspective, so the label matters.

 

Given this background, the FDA’s acknowledgement in its approval letter that there are insufficient stocks of the licensed Comirnaty, but an abundant supply of the EUA Pfizer BioNTech jab, exposes the “approval” as a cynical scheme to encourage businesses and schools to impose illegal jab mandates.

The FDA’s clear motivation is to enable Pfizer to quickly unload inventories of a vaccine that science and the Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System have exposed as unreasonably dangerous, and that the Delta variant has rendered obsolete.

 

The article goes on to note that the FDA has not approved any of the vaccines in stock. They are all still emergency use only, and this is critical.

 

If it says “Pfizer-BioNTech,” it’s an experimental product, and under 21 U.S. Code 360bbb, you have the right to refuse.

If it comes from Moderna or Johnson & Johnson (marketed as Janssen), you have the right to refuse.

The FDA is playing bait and switch with the American public — but we don’t have to play along. If it doesn’t say Comirnaty, you have not been offered an approved vaccine.

 

One more point that really matters. The FDA-approved Cominarty (another mRNA jab) is the third or booster shot because the other doesn’t work.  And while the FDA has said they are interchangeable “without presenting any safety or effectiveness concerns,” if that were true, they’d all be approved, and they are not.

Unless you are at very high risk, and maybe even then – and it’s your decision, I’m not a doctor – I’d stay the hell away. But if you’re not convinced, check out this podcast with Dr. Peter McCullough and RFK Jr. It has more stuff I left out and details you’ll want to know.

 

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