Here’s another BBC fact check fail.
I think it’s fact check fail number 9836463746 though I may have missed one or two of their fails.
The BBC website recently had a headline which claimed ‘Child Hepatitis cases falsely linked to covid vaccine’.
Here’s what the article said: ‘Social media posts have falsely linked a recent spike in unexplained hepatitis in children to the covid vaccine. The affected children were mostly under the age of five and therefore not eligible for the jab, health agencies monitoring the situation say.’
The British Medical Journal reported that there had been 169 cases of acute hepatitis recently and that 17 had needed liver transplants. The children affected had been up to 16-years-old.
I’ll repeat that.
The children affected had been up to 16-years-old.
I haven’t been able to find out exactly how many of the children were under the age of five. I note that the BBC uses the word ‘mostly’ which is not a scientific term.
I think the jury is out on whether the covid vaccine caused the hepatitis in children.
There are several possibilities.
How many of the children involved were jabbed with the experimental covid-19 poison?
How many of the children under the age of five had been breast fed by women who had been jabbed with the experimental covid-19 poison?
Could any children who not been jabbed have been affected by shedding from parents who had been jabbed?
Those are the sort of questions that scientists like to ask.
But they don’t seem to be the sort of questions the BBC thinks worth asking.
And the BBC refuses to talk to doctors and scientists who have questions about vaccines – presumably preferring to get its one-side information from spokespersons for drug companies and governments.
Vernon Coleman’s book on vaccines is called Anyone who tells you vaccines are safe and effective is lying. It is available as a paperback and an eBook.