by Brian Shilhavy
Editor, Health Impact News
The federal government Advisory Commission on Childhood Vaccines (ACCV) under the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services met on December 3, 2020, and the Department of Justice reported that during a 3-month period from August 16th through November 15th this year, 166 cases of vaccine injuries were compensated through the National Vaccine Injury Compensation Program (NVICP).
You can read the full report here.
The NVICP was started as a result of a law passed in 1986 that gave pharmaceutical companies legal immunity from being sued due to injuries and deaths resulting from vaccines.
Today, anyone suffering from a vaccine injury or death must sue the U.S. Government and go up against their top attorneys.
In the fiscal year 2020 the NVICP has paid out $218 MILLION in damages due to vaccine injuries and deaths. (Source.)
Health Impact News is the only media source I am aware of that covers these quarterly meetings, and if we were to try and share articles like this one publishing these government reports, we would be accused of publishing “fake news.” (Previous reports are listed here.)
But as you can clearly see by clicking on these links, all of these reports were submitted during their quarterly meeting on December 3, 2020, and are stored on the Health Resources & Services Administration government website.
So clearly the various “fact checkers” and Big Tech social media companies define “real news” as only what appears on the Big Pharma and government-endorsed corporate media outlets. Anything outside of that is “fake news” to them if it disagrees with what they want you to know, and has absolutely nothing to do with the truth at all.
The $218 MILLION paid out for vaccine injuries and deaths this year was NOT paid by the pharmaceutical manufacturers. It is funded from taxes paid on each vaccine, and as of September 30, 2020, that fund had a balance of over $4 BILLION. (Source – p. 10)
The other thing to understand is that these funds are paid on vaccines that have gone through the FDA full approval process, not fast-tracked vaccines approved for emergency use. It typically takes 5 to 7 years to bring a new vaccine to market.