The FDA 'Finds' Hidden Pfizer Docs – Now It Wants 75 YEARS to Release Them All
After what was found in the initial 91 pages, you can hardly blame the FDA for wanting to keep the Pfizer docs hidden.
The Food and Drug Administration is asking for 75 years – twenty years more than it originally agreed – in order to comply with demands for basic transparency and accountability over its December 2020 decision to grant Pfizer-BioNTech "Emergency Use Authorization" for its mRNA therapeutic drugs being marketed as "vaccines."
The FDA says there are 59,000 more pages that were not accounted for in its initially agreed-upon timeline. Now, it is asking the judge in its court case to grant it until 2096 to produce them all – after redaction for alleged proprietary information reasons.
Nonetheless, the FDA says that it can produce more than the allotted 500 pages per month in its first batch in its next batch on January 31, 2022 in order to comply with the FOIA lawsuit from Public Health and Medical Professionals for Transparency. After that release, however, the FDA seeks to return to the 500 pages per installment.
Aaron Siri, who is a lawyer in the case representing PHMPT, explained the FDA's request for an extension in a lengthy post.
"A prior post explained that the FDA has asked a federal judge to make the public wait until the year 2076 to disclose all of the data and information it relied upon to license Pfizer’s COVID-19 vaccine," Siri writes. "Literally, a 55-year delay. My firm, on behalf of PHMPT, asked that this information be disclosed in 108 days – the same amount of time it took for the FDA to review and license Pfizer’s vaccine."
"The Court ordered the parties to submit briefs in support of their respective positions by December 6, 2021," the post continued. "The FDA’s brief, incredibly, doubles down. It now effectively asks to have until at least 2096 to produce the Pfizer documents. Not a typo. A total of at least 75 years."
"Other than producing an initial ~12,000 pages in around two months, the FDA thereafter only wants to commit to producing 500 pages per month," the post added. "The FDA also disclosed that it actually has approximately at least 451,000 pages to produce.*
Siri then puts the FDA's obfuscation in perspective for those who may find it incredible.
"If you find what you are reading difficult to believe—that is because it is dystopian for the government to give Pfizer billions, mandate Americans to take its product, prohibit Americans from suing for harms, but yet refuse to let Americans see the data underlying its licensure,” Siri said.
The lawyer also explained to the public what comes next in the case.