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Labor shuts down Covid Vaccine injury questions about hospital admissions

Look at Labor work to shut down questions on Vaccine Injuries when real world data about vaccine injuries destroy the lies about the safety of the vaccine. ㅤ 

When I first raised questions about the 2021 WA Vaccine Injury Report Labor Senators suddenly pretended to care about the documents I’m referring to. It’s a pity they didn’t pay more attention earlier. ㅤ 

Labor Senator Urquhart would have been told by staff in Mark Butlers office to cut me off. ㅤ 

It is extremely rude to interrupt another Senator asking questions. The Health Department would have known about the 2021 WA Vaccine Injury Report (see below) showing an injury rate 48 times higher than other vaccines. ㅤ

This was deliberate gaslighting of vaccine injuries by the very Health Department who should be investigating them. ㅤ 

It’s worth noting very few other states bothered releasing details on vaccine injuries. NSW for example excluded COVID vaccine injuries from their reporting. Furthermore people don’t go to hospital for mild self-limiting injuries. The lies need to stop. ㅤ 

More at: https://www.health.wa.gov.au

Community Affairs Legislation Committee
01/06/2023
Estimates
HEALTH AND AGED CARE PORTFOLIO
Department of Health and Aged Care

Senator RENNICK: The Western Australian government finally released its 2021 vaccine safety data. It showed that 48 per cent of people who had a vaccine injury presented to emergency, and nine per cent had to stay in hospital overnight. That’s 57 per cent of people who reported vaccine injuries in Western Australia, which represents about 10 per cent of the population, who had to go to hospital. That is hardly a mild side effect, as described by Professor Skerritt, is it, when you have over 50 per cent of people who have a reported vaccine injury having to go to hospital?

Dr Langham: These side effects or these early symptoms or problems that people experience after vaccines are mild, in that they are an expected reaction of the body, often, to having an antigenic stimulus such as a vaccine—and that’s a headache, a fever or aches and pains. They’re self-limiting.

Senator RENNICK: It’s offensive to all the people I’ve spoken to in the last 18 months who have had clots, paralysis, strange skin conditions, neurological disorders, to just say that they are mild. I have presented to you data from the WA vaccine safety data that said over 50 per cent of people had to go to hospital and one in 10 had to stay overnight in hospital. Why are you continuing to describe this as just mild?

Senator URQUHART: Senator, you are actually talking about a document that we don’t have. It would be useful if we could have it.

Senator RENNICK: I don’t have it on me. I can’t bring every document.

Senator URQUHART: Sorry; point of order—

Senator RENNICK: I’ll quote the document. It is the vaccine safety data.

Senator URQUHART: Senator Rennick—

Senator CANAVAN: Point of order, Chair.

CHAIR: I might make a call on this, as chair. Senator Urquhart can finish her point of order. Then I’ll go to you, Senator Canavan, for a point of order. Senator Urquhart.

Senator URQUHART: All I want to stress in my point of order is that if senators are going to talk about documents and rely on them then we need to have a copy of them. That’s all I’m asking.

Senator RENNICK: Okay.

Senator CANAVAN: I have a point of order. I don’t see how that is any point of order, under the standing orders. If the witnesses want to refer to an issue like that, it is not up to us, as senators, to regulate the questions that are asked by other senators.

Senator URQUHART: I want to look at it.

Senator CANAVAN: Well, point to the standing order. What you want is not in the standing orders.

CHAIR: Senator Canavan, it is the practice of this committee to show the courtesy, if you are referring to a document, that you distribute it.

Senator CANAVAN: It is not a point of order.

CHAIR: Senator Canavan—

Prof. Murphy: We are not in a position to answer a question about data without having the original data.

Senator RENNICK: That’s a good deflection. I knew you would do that.

CHAIR: I am still talking. It is an act of courtesy, when you are referring to a document, to distribute it. That is the normal practice of this committee that senators from all sides seek to adhere to.

Senator RENNICK: Chair, I understand that. But I have so many documents that I could refer to. I would have spent half the day photocopying numerous copies.

CHAIR: I appreciate that, Senator Rennick, but it does restrict people’s ability to answer the question. Please proceed with your questions. Senator Rennick, you have the call.

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