Professor Dame Sarah Gilbert has been described as the brains behind the Oxford-AstraZeneca jab or the clot-shot as it has been dubbed. Now, dollmaker Mattel has made a Barbie in her honour.
She has been named as one of six Barbie role models, female science and healthcare workers who have inspired the next generation of young women by their actions during the pandemic.
Gilbert had this to say about her doll:
“I am passionate about inspiring the next generation of girls into Stem careers and hope that children who see my Barbie will realise how vital careers in science are to help the world around us. My wish is that my doll will show children careers they may not be aware of, like a vaccinologist.”
You could choke on the irony. Younger people who opt for the jab (God help them), are being offered Pfizer and Moderna’s cocktails where possible. This is because Gilbert’s AZ jab is causing blood clots in the heart and the brain, resulting in death and serious injury to thousands of recipients.
We don’t know the real number because there is a concerted effort by the media to cover it up. Of course, not everyone who receives the AZ jab will develop a clot or experience an adverse reaction but we know that illness following vaccination is rarely reported.
Around 1 per cent of people who have been injured by a jab are likely to go to the trouble of letting the authorities know.
A number of journalists have asked the government to provide them with the exact number of people who died within 28 days of having a jab. They were fobbed off.
Oxford’s Sarah Gilbert partnered with AstraZeneca, a pharmaceutical corporation with a history of falsifying data and putting dangerous medicines on the market. It was fined millions for bribing doctors.
The New York Times, reporting in November last year and again this March, claimed that AstraZeneca has serious questions to answer about the way it conducted the trials of its covid jab. According to The NYT:
The announcement this week that a cheap, easy-to-make coronavirus vaccine appeared to be up to 90 percent effective was greeted with jubilation. “Get yourself a vaccaccino,” a British tabloid celebrated, noting that the vaccine, developed by AstraZeneca and the University of Oxford, costs less than a cup of coffee.
But since unveiling the preliminary results, AstraZeneca has acknowledged a key mistake in the vaccine dosage received by some study participants, adding to questions about whether the vaccine’s apparently spectacular efficacy will hold up under additional testing.
Scientists and industry experts said the error and a series of other irregularities and omissions in the way AstraZeneca initially disclosed the data have eroded their confidence in the reliability of the results.
Officials in the United States have noted that the results were not clear. It was the head of the flagship federal vaccine initiative — not the company — who first disclosed that the vaccine’s most promising results did not reflect data from older people.
They falsified their data and when challenged by The Times, they reverted to type. They lied and blamed a contractor for fudging the doses given to trial participants. Pull the other one. You’d have to be bonkers to have any jab, let alone AstraZeneca’s.
They’ve honoured a scientist with a Barbie doll, for her part in rushing an experimental medicine onto the market. It was handed emergency use authorisation. Gilbert and her AZ mates have been indemnified from prosecution too, in case you forgot.
The jab is causing real harm right now and we don’t yet know the long term effects of it as obviously, there is no long term data. Maybe it’s a little premature to be deifying Gilbert.