In response to a motion by Pfizer to dismiss the False Claims Act lawsuit, lawyers representing Brook Jackson, who worked as a regional director at one of the trial sites where Pfizer developed its Fauci Flu shot, had this to say:
"Respondents claim fraudulent certifications, false statements, doctored data, contaminated clinical trials, and firing of whistleblowers can be ignored based on the theory that they contracted their way around the fraud. A drug company cannot induce the taxpayers to pay billions of dollars for a product that honest data would show poses more risks than benefits, and that ignores the actual contract and the law itself."
Pfizer and two of its subsidiaries, the suit alleges, violated the False Claims Act by providing bogus clinical trials to the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), which accepted them without question and authorized the shot at warp speed. (Related: Pfizer also bullied the government of South Africa into shielding it from all liability for injuries and deaths caused by covid shots.)
Under federal law, an individual can sue a drug company on behalf of the government and win treble damages if he or she can prove that an individual or company deliberately lied to the government about a drug or vaccine.
In this case, said treble damages could amount to as much as $3.3 trillion, according to Warner Mendenhall, one of Jackson's attorneys. This would be more than enough to completely bankrupt Pfizer and send a warning shot to other pharmaceutical giants to watch their backs.
Mendenhall's law firm has won numerous multi-million-dollar False Claims Act cases over the years. He personally believes, based on the $2 billion the United States government shelled out to Pfizer to buy more than 100 million doses of its mRNA (messenger RNA) poison, that $3.3 trillion is an accurate estimate.
Pfizer is, of course, arguing full innocence on the matter, claiming that it knew about Jackson's claims for at least two years and expressed "full confidence" in the data it presented to the FDA in favor of the injection.
Mendenhall, conversely, says that Pfizer's argument is dead on arrival because a false claims action is independent of the government's knowledge on the matter. All Jackson has to do, he says is prove that Pfizer and its subcontractors presented fraudulent information to the FDA.
"Jackson was third in command of the clinical trials conducted by Ventavia Research Group as part of Pfizer's application for emergency use authorization of its COVID-19 vaccine," reports The Epoch Times about the case. "She was there for only 18 days before being fired by Ventavia after reporting what she called 'absolute mayhem' and an utter disregard for safety protocols and federal regulations in developing the vaccine."
"Jackson has submitted over 400 exhibits as part of her complaint. Jackson said that a former Taco's cashier was among those tasked with injecting patients with the experimental jab. She alleged that the trial staff falsified patient signatures on informed consent paperwork. And she has described a daily mess of unsanitary conditions."
In a desperate attempt to destroy Jackson over the lawsuit, Pfizer is now claiming that she is "anti-vaccine" and "anti-government," and thus not credible. Pfizer also claims that Jackson is only out for herself and is seeking a large payout because she was fired for telling the truth.
The latest news coverage about Pfizer can be found at Evil.news.
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