They say that history doesn't repeat, but it rhymes.
Let's take a little trip down memory lane, examining the track records of three people who push Covid-19 vaccination and the Covid-19 hysteria.
1. Gabriel Scally, 2010:
"I would strongly encourage you to take up the swine flu vaccination…
The best protection that you can have against swine flu is to be vaccinated…
In due course, the vaccine will be made available to the general public."
Six million people ended up taking Pandemrix in the UK.
Some doctors described the subsequent rise in narcolepsy as an epidemic.
It ended up being withdrawn after it was found to be unsafe.
In relation to Covid-19 vaccinations, Scally has said:
“The safety processes have not been cut short on these vaccines, and I'm very, very confident about them.”
2. Tony Holohan, 2009:
Holohan said that Pandemrix had "a very good safety profile".
"He added that it was very important young people in at risk groups get vaccinated as quickly as possible."
Holohan: "We have no hesitation in recommending it."
A case against the HSE in relation to this was settled as recently as November.
The victim argued that "there was a failure to fully inform people of the risks associated with the vaccine, in particular its effect on children."
3. Sam McConkey predicting swine flu, 2009:
‘‘Even if you erred on the side of caution and estimated that one million people got it, and that one in every 1,000 of those people were to die, it is like four jets going down in Dublin airport.”
"Most people appear to not be immune to the virus,” McConkey continued.
“…this influenza, while it is not particularly severe in many cases, does appear to be quite infectious.”
The eventual death toll in Ireland from swine flu was 27.
As Covid-19 arrived in Ireland, McConkey suggested that the death toll could be 80,000 to 120,000.
This was as bad as his swine flu prediction, being off by a factor of 40x (using the fabricated Covid death numbers – he's even more wrong than this).
McConkey is on the Board of the European Vaccine Initiative.
EVI is funded by CEPI, which in turn is funded by Wellcome, Bill Gates and World Economic Forum.
The links are all very obvious after a while:
People are entitled to get things wrong. Of course, nobody can get everything right.
But if someone's track record includes whipping up hysteria or pushing a hastily-manufactured vaccine, and they are doing it again – why trust them this time?