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@ET – Thanks for the link to the Moon of Alabama article. The author is quite right that there is international competition between multinationals for contracts with the various states in the world. This is an especially powerful causal factor when it’s Big Pharma and other “health”-related interests that are concerned, given that in countries such as the US and Britain the “health” sector is about five times as big as the “defence” sector and we know how important weapons contracts and possible weapons contracts are in international relations. I was concentrating on Astrazeneca not because I think they’re more evil than Pfizer or any other competitor but because one has to start somewhere, and it’s true that the new-fangled mRNA vaccines which stimulate healthy cells to produce “unarmed” virus-like particles are especially scary right from the start, more so than vector vaccines. However, for some reason the author tends to assume that the rulers of Russia are somehow less a bunch of gangsters than the rulers of the US and Britain which is not so. They’re all as bad as each other.
He or she writes that “to persuade Brazil to reject [Sputnik] is criminal behaviour that has near genocidal consequences”. The situation in Brazil appears to be worsening, but the reported death rate “with Covid-19” per 1 million population, although higher than it has ever been in that country (and on a curve that has been climbing steadily and steeply for about a month) is still only about HALF of what it was in Britain in January. Nonetheless, the position in Brazil is very frightening when one factors in that president Jair Bolsonaro (who is despised by much of the population) has openly said that poor women ought to be forcibly sterilised. As far as I know, that has not been said by any previous leader of Brazil, and it marks a big leap in a country where abortion is illegal except in extremely restricted circumstances (rape, incest, risk to mother’s life, foetal anencephaly). And yet here is a president who has called for mass forcible sterilisation. Also Brazil is currently the most demonised country with respect to SARS-CoV2, measured by the number of countries that have banned travel from there. So one has to wonder whether the authorities backed of course by outside interests will soon make a move to impose “hygiene camp with chimneys” time in that country.
The comment by “b” that “‘(t)he #Kremlin source'” adds that there is pressure from promoters of Pfizer to ensure the US is free “not only from the payment of possible compensation to citizens in lawsuits in the event of side effects, but also from liability for negligence of the direct manufacturer” should be of interest to those who are living in Britain where the authorities introduced a law last year (the Coronavirus Act) to remove liability for causing death by negligence not just from medics etc. treating SARS-CoV2 patients but also from those who have been assigned to responsibilities with other patients as a result of work being done with SARS-CoV2 patients – which looked at from a health insurer’s lawyer’s point of view could probably mean the vast majority of medics in the country. There doesn’t have to be pressure to pass such a law in Britain because it has already been passed. That law must have been worth BILLIONS to Big Pharma and “health” insurers. In the fullness of time, it may even become apparent that that law and what are very probably similar laws in other countries amount to payments to Big Pharma that are even bigger than the bailout payments handed over to banks in 2008.