The CDC hasn’t updated the data on myocarditis and pericarditis in almost a year.
The CDC won’t release new data of reported cases of heart conditions after someone gets the COVID-19 vaccine.
The CDC has already confirmed the vaccine can cause myocarditis and pericarditis. Both are heart-inflammatory conditions.
That’s weird because the government is pushing people to get a new COVID vaccine this fall:
The agency has regularly conveyed the number of post-vaccination myocarditis and pericarditis cases to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS), which it helps manage, as it has consulted with its advisers on updates to the vaccines.
But during a meeting on Sept. 12, the CDC didn’t mention VAERS data.
Asked for the information, a CDC spokesman pointed to a CDC study that covers data only through Oct. 23, 2022.
A CDC spokesman told The Epoch Times, “When appropriate, the updated safety data will be published.”
The CDC has it but won’t release it.
The study released last year mentioned nine possible cases of myocarditis and pericarditis in young people after bivalent COVID vaccines, which came out in September 22.
The bivalent vaccine’s formula covered the original COVID and the Omicron variants.
Medical reviews confirmed seven cases.
New vaccines have labels warning of myocarditis:
“Postmarketing data with authorized or approved mRNA COVID-19 vaccines demonstrate increased risks of myocarditis and pericarditis, particularly within the first week following vaccination,” the labels state. While some people have recovered, others have not. The labels also say, “Information is not yet available about potential long-term sequelae.”
Vaccine reactions are submitted to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS). Anyone can submit a report, but the majority come from healthcare professionals. Anyone can view the VAERS data.
The Epoch Times reviewed it for 2023:
Through Sept. 8, 98 cases of myocarditis, pericarditis, or myopericarditis were reported to VAERS following bivalent vaccination, according to a search of the system by The Epoch Times.
Although anybody can submit reports to VAERS, research has shown that most reports are entered by health care providers. People who submit false information can face prosecution.
Five reports were for people aged 6 to 17 years, and another 13 were for people aged 18 to 29.
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