Beck, who was a former adviser to the German Minister of Health and the Swiss Parliament, analyzed publicly available Swiss and German findings from scientific publications, health insurance companies and the Swiss Federal Office of Statistics (FOS).
Beck discovered miscarriages and stillbirth rates in 2022 corresponded directly to COVID-19 vaccination among pregnant women in Switzerland nine months earlier.
He added that vaccine makers and public health officials either knew or could have known this information at the time if they studied the data. Instead, both presented the information to the public in a misleading way that hid any potential risks.
Public statements by Swiss authorities insisted that there was "no relevant excess mortality among young people" in Switzerland.
But according to Beck's re-examination of the government's own data, there were significant patterns of excess mortality among young people in late 2021 and early 2022.
These findings confirmed that during the pandemic, the most vulnerable populations were exposed unnecessarily to "new risks that outweigh by far the original pandemic risk."
Now, the dire consequences of pandemic measures are showing up in official statistics, but not everyone is interested in learning more about them, warned Beck.
He added that closely studying the rollout of vaccines, especially for pregnant women and their unborn babies, helped him uncover evidence from the very beginning that rethinking and postponing the vaccination strategy would have been the best course of action amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
Switzerland saw a major decline in the rate of live births in 2022.
Beck's analysis showed that for every month in 2022, there were fewer births than there had been on average over the previous six years, for an overall reduction of 8.5 percent in the national birth rate.
In certain areas, the drop was even more significant. For example, Zurich had a 16.5 percent drop in its birth rate.
Beck added that the last comparable drop in births, at one percent, was during the 1914 mobilization of the Swiss Army at the start of World War I. This was when most young men went off to fight in the war.
The 2022 nosedive in birth rates followed a small "Corona baby boom" or the three percent spike in birth rates in 2021 after the pandemic lockdown.
According to data compiled by analyst Raimund Hagemann, COVID-19 vaccination rates among Swiss women in 2021 and early 2022 matched very closely to the drop in birth rates nine months after vaccination.
Experts had several hypotheses for this "baby gap," which Beck analyzed.
Some said a behavioral explanation could be to blame, with researchers concluding that people changed their behavior because of fear linked to the pandemic itself or the associated economic uncertainty.
However, Beck explained that this hypothesis did not match historical behavior patterns, such as the baby boom that happened in the middle of WWII. It also can't explain the baby boom that followed the beginning of the pandemic, when public fear and unemployment were both at their highest.
He also dismissed the hypothesis that COVID-19 infection reduced fertility. If that were true, there would not have been a 2021 spike in the birth rate after the first wave of coronavirus infections in 2020. He added that there is no evidence of reduced fertility. Instead, the data showed women were getting pregnant at the same rates as before the pandemic.
Because Swiss data was still unavailable, Beck studied German health insurance data. The results revealed that the number of women seeking pregnancy tests and visiting doctors to be treated for pregnancy was constant throughout 2021 and 2022.
He even observed a slight ongoing growth and a spike related to the mini-baby boom of 2021.
The results suggest that COVID-19 vaccine-induced spontaneous abortion or miscarriages are the most plausible hypothesis for the decline in birth rates since the same number of women were becoming pregnant, but fewer of them were carrying their pregnancies to term.
Data from German health and Swiss insurers supported that claim because it revealed that beginning in the fourth quarter of 2021, there were notable increases in the number of pregnancy complications treated and in the length of hospital stays following birth, which had both been trending downward for years.
German data also suggested that the number of stillbirths increased by 20 percent in the fourth quarter of 2021. And while data on stillbirths wasn't available for Switzerland, he said, it's unlikely that it would be different.
Beck noted that the vaccines' impact on pregnancy wasn't "a tragic and unanticipated outcome" because it was clearly outlined in the vaccine manufacturers' own data or lack thereof.
If more people read vaccine leaflets from manufacturers, they would have known that there were no pregnancy data and that COVID-19 vaccines had many adverse effects on babies.
The German version of the Moderna Spikevax warning implied that the manufacturer didn't exactly know "what the risk is for pregnant women" because they didn't conduct thorough controlled studies and there wasn't enough data available.
The Spikevax leaflet warned against vaccination for breastfeeding mothers, but recommended it for pregnant women, added Beck. (Related: Naomi Wolf: No more normal placentas since COVID-19 vaccine rollout.)
Beck added that this was unusual since pregnancy precedes breastfeeding. He also questioned what women were supposed to do after giving birth to get rid of the vaccine.
Pfizer documents showed that on April 20, 2021, the company sent its report about the mRNA vaccine and pregnancy to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
The next day, the New England Journal of Medicine (NEJM) published preliminary findings on COVID-19 vaccine safety in pregnant women based on an analysis of V-safe and the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS).
Then, in a White House press conference on April 23, CDC Director Rochelle Walensky said pregnant women should get vaccinated based on the findings of that paper.
The paper clearly said scientists did not find safety signals concerning pregnancy or neonatal outcomes in the third trimester. Additionally, it could make no conclusions about the first or second trimesters.
Beck explained that because the first and second trimesters are the highest-risk periods for pregnancy, the NEJM paper basically admitted that the scientists didn't know what additional risks the vaccines might pose to pregnant women when they are at their most vulnerable.
The paper also detailed an irrelevant comparison of the most frequent symptoms post-vaccination between pregnant and non-pregnant women. It also used live birth as the only measure of the potential health effects on the newborn.
Lastly, the paper explicitly stated that the most frequently reported pregnancy-related adverse events were "spontaneous abortion" or miscarriages.
The paper reported 46 spontaneous abortions linked to vaccination out of 104 total reported. Beck said this indicates a shocking 73.1 percent increase in miscarriages.
After using NEJM data for his calculations, Beck said at the reported vaccination rate of 75 percent of pregnant women in Switzerland, at least one in 10 pregnancies ends in a miscarriage or stillbirth.
He concluded that alternative existing hypotheses can't explain this phenomenon and that the vaccine-induced miscarriage hypothesis corresponds to both the vaccine manufacturer's data and the relevant findings reported as the basis of the CDC's dangerous campaign to vaccinate pregnant women.
Watch the video below for more information about the weaponized COVID-19 vaccine rollout.
This video is from the InfoWars channel on Brighteon.com.