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Update July 1, 2021: This article was temporarily pulled for further review, so LifeSite could make adjustments and provide additional clarification regarding the data. We apologize for the inconvenience.

Update Jan. 19, 2022: Unfortunately, there has been such a flood of COVID-related developments that we were not able to set aside the time required for this review until December of 2021.

As it has finally turned out, there are indeed valid reasons to be deeply concerned about the impact of COVID injections on pregnancies, but the original article’s claimed high rate of miscarriages following vaccination was difficult to validate.

A great deal of time was eventually spent further investigating the study claims and speaking at length to some of the authors of the original study. The result is that we believe our December 20, 2021 follow-up article has substantially vindicated the study authors, with the provision that the 82% stated miscarriage rate cannot be definitively supported. However, if more information were available for that particular study cohort, there are strong indications that the true miscarriage rate could conceivably be somewhere in the area of the originally stated percentage rather than dramatically lower, as some of the harsher critics contended.

See the detailed Dec. 20 follow up article:
FOIA docs reveal Pfizer shot caused avalanche of miscarriages, stillborn babies

Also, we present these additional, related articles for your consideration:

Pregnant women ‘should not be taking’ the COVID shot: vaccine expert

Stop the Shot conference doctors: pregnant women should never take the vaccine

Thousands of reports of menstrual irregularities, reproductive dysfunction following COVID vaccines

Former Pfizer VP: COVID vaccines pose ‘severe risk’ of infertility for women

 

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