Texas Lawsuit Filed Against Pfizer for 'Defrauding Public' Could Unravel the Covid Vaccine Conspiracy
"Pfizer’s product, buoyed by the company’s misrepresentations, enriched the company enormously..."
Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton is one of the few attorney generals in the nation still pursuing justice for the egregious assault on Americans' civil liberties that transpired during the Covid pandemic.
Paxton's lawsuit, filed on Thursday, accuses Pfizer of making false claims regarding the efficacy of its COVID-19 vaccine.
The state's top prosecutor claims that Pfizer also waged an internet censorship effort to suppress doubts about the safety and efficacy of the lucrative jabs.
Pfizer is accused in Paxton's complaint of engaging in deceptive marketing activities that violate the Texas Deceptive Trade activities Act.
The lawsuit argues that Pfizer misrepresented its vaccine's capacity to prevent the SARS-CoV-2 virus from infecting jab recipients and spreading throughout the populace.
It also contends that the company's claims of '95 percent efficacy' were intentionally misleading.
Here, the proof is in the pudding. While Pfizer’s 95% figure made its vaccines seem highly effective, the truth was quite different. When it began making those claims, Pfizer possessed on average only two months of clinical trial data from which to compare vaccinated and unvaccinated persons. Of 17,000 placebo recipients, only 162 acquired COVID-19 during this two-month period. Based on those numbers, vaccination status had a negligible impact on whether a trial participant contracted COVID-19. The risk of acquiring COVID-19 was so small in the first instance during this short window that Pfizer’s vaccine only fractionally improved a person’s risk of infection. And a vaccine recipient’s absolute risk reduction—the federal Food & Drug Administration’s (FDA) preferred efficacy metric—showed that the vaccine was merely 0.85% effective. Moreover, according to Pfizer’s own data, preventing one COVID-19 case required vaccinating. That was the simple truth. But Pfizer’s fusillade of public representations bore no resemblance to reality.
The Texas lawsuit then lays out the dominoes that fell because of this misrepresentation of vaccine efficacy.