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Covid in Europe: How Many Vaxx Injuries are Reported?
Comparisons across Germany, Austria, Sweden, and the Netherlands show drastic differences in vaxx injuriy reporting
And just when one thinks that ‘Covid’ is just about done in the light of, well, warm or hot summer weather (can you believe it? It’s the first ‘post-Pandemic’ summer and the fear-mongering simply shifted from ‘Covid’ to ‘heat’…)
Here’s a brief piece that appeared just yesterday (6 July 2023) over at Transparenttest.de; translation and emphases mine, as are the bottom lines.
Germany Lags Behind in Reporting Vaccine Injuries
Austria reports three times (307%), the Netherlands (228%), and Sweden (201%) just over twice as many Covid mRNA vaccine-related adverse events as the German Paul Ehrlich Institute (PEI). The data refer to the rate of AE reports per 100,000 administered vaccine doses filed with the European Medicines Agency (EMA).
The large EU countries Germany, France, Italy, and Spain show a significantly lower reporting rate than smaller countries, such as Austria, the Netherlands, or Sweden.
Where do the differences come from?
Why does Germans report merely one third compared to its neighbour Austria, adjusted for vaccines doses administered?
Are reporting structures in Austria that much better?
Or were the doctors and health workers in Austria trained differently?
Are the incoming reports in Germany treated out differently than in Austria before they are forwarded to the EMA?
In any case, the differences are enormous, as the graphical comparison of the three countries shows.
Comparison of AE reports per 100,000 vaccine doses Austria, Netherlands, Germany
Dutch scientist and data analyst Wouter Aukema has calculated the reporting rates of the national health authorities of all EU countries to the EMA from the AE report data from the European Medicines Agency and the data of the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control (ECDC).
The reporting data indicate the number of potential AE reports for Covid mRNA injections per 100,000 vaccine doses. This makes all countries directly comparable in terms of reporting rates.
The differences in reporting rates are hard to believe. For example, the reporting rate of Hungary, which is at the bottom of the list, is less than one tenth of that of Austria. According to these data, the difference factor between Hungary and Austria is 11. The German PEI reporting rate has improved and is in the upper midfield. Compared to the top 3—Austria, the Netherlands, and Sweden - the PEI reporting rate is still meagre at around one-third to one-half.
However, it is known that even in the Netherlands, due to alternative reporting systems, the reported suspected AE reports are still much higher than those reported by the national health authority. An enormously high number of unreported or unrecognised vaccination adverse events can still be expected in all EU countries.
The following illustrations shows how high the AE reports would be, if Germany’s PEI had a reporting rate like in neighbouring Austria. (Data input as per 31 March 2023.)
How many suspected cases would be expected in Germany if the reporting rate were as high as in Austria?
In its latest safety report dated 31 March 2023, the Paul Ehrlich Institute mentions a total of 340,282 reports of suspected adverse reactions between 27 December 2020 and 31 March 2023 for the Covid vaccines.
According to the PEI, a total of 192.2 million Covid vaccine doses were administered during this period.
With a reporting rate like in Austria, extrapolation would result in over one million—exactly 1,044,666—AE reports for Germany…
Claims that the AE reporting rate in Germany is higher than in other countries are not tenable. On the contrary: a reporting rate of only one third compared to neighbouring Austria is alarming. There seems to be a considerable deficit at least to the countries with the best reporting rates [oh, my, I doubt that].
This is also problematic for the EMA: across EU member-states, reporting rates differ considerably. The range of reporting rates differs up to the factor of 11 between Hungary, which is at the bottom of the list, and countries with high reporting rates such as Austria, the Netherlands, and Sweden.
Why are only one third of the AE reactions reported in Germany compared to Austria or less than half as in the Netherlands and Sweden?
Why doesn’t the EMA publish the reporting data for all EU countries in a transparent and public way?
Why does the EMA not provide information about the very different reporting rates, e.g., which, between Hungary and Austria, differs by the factor of 11?
Information such as the one presented above is quite hard, if not impossible, to find in legacy media outlets. Kudos to Transparenztest for staying on the ball. Check out this piece from a while ago, if you like:
As to Austrian AE reporting, well, readers of these pages know a thing or two about these issues: doctors are liable for not reporting (although how many file an AE report is unknown); there are indications that, prior to Covid, up to 94% of suspected AE reports were not filed.
Moreover, the notion of significant AE under-reporting in Austria has been noted, among others, half a year ago, but not in the way it is presented above:
Germany has about 83.7m inhabitants, Austria has about 9m; if one only uses the official figures as they appeared in that above-cited ARD broadcast, one can roughly determine the following:
Germany has about 9 times as many inhabitants as Austria;
The number of vaccine doses administered, at just under 183 million, is about a factor of 9 higher than the 20 million doses administered in Austria;
In Germany, however, 323,684 suspected cases of vaccine damage were reported as of the end of October—and if you divide this number by 9, you get a value of about 35,965 suspected cases that should have occurred in Austria.
This would correspond to number of suspected vaccine injury cases that is off by a factor of 22; in other words, Germany is reporting a 22-times higher number of vaxx injuries than the Branch Covidians in Austria.
Read the rest by clicking on the like below:
What else is there to note right now? Here’s hope that it won’t be as bad as it looks for those who, in good faith (albeit without thinking this through), took these injections.
The numbers look bad enough. Let’s hope it’s not worse.