Hank Aaron, the 86-year old baseball legend, died 18 days after he publicly received Moderna’s RNA Covid-19 vaccine on January 5, in an attempt to encourage others in the Black community to get the vaccine. While Aaron’s cause of death is “undisclosed” many people, including health-care workers, are refusing the experimental vaccines by Pfizer and Moderna. Robert Kennedy, Jr., chairman of Children’s Health Defense, says that self-interest prevents pharmaceutical and medical officials from reporting vaccine injuries. In confirmation of that statement, a 2001 Health and Human Services report concluded that “fewer than 1% of vaccine injuries” are reported. -GEG
Update: The wife of an NBA player questioned whether Hank Aaron;s death was related to the Covid-19 vaccine and she was severely criticized by others on social media.
From Children’s Health Defense:
Baseball legend Hank Aaron, who received the Moderna COVID vaccine on Jan. 5, has died. According to the New York Times, the Atlanta Braves confirmed the 86-year-old Hall of Famer’s death today, but did not provide further details.
CNN reported that Aaron died “peacefully in his sleep,” and that no cause of death was disclosed.
Aaron made headlines earlier this month when he was photographed getting the Moderna vaccine. He told the Associated Press at the time that getting vaccinated “makes me feel wonderful.” He added:
“I don’t have any qualms about it at all, you know. I feel quite proud of myself for doing something like this. … It’s just a small thing that can help zillions of people in this country.”
Aaron was vaccinated at the Morehouse School of Medicine health clinic in Atlanta, in what news reports said was an attempt to inspire other Black Americans to step up to the plate and get the vaccine. The AP reported at the time:
“Rolling up their sleeves to take the first of two doses, these octogenarians, their spouses and several other civil rights leaders who received the shots in a brand-new health clinic at the Morehouse School of Medicine acknowledged the legacy of mistrust that many African Americans have toward medical research, stemming from the infamous Tuskegee experiment in which U.S. health workers left syphilis untreated in Black men without their consent, making them suffer needlessly.”
In December, VOX reported on the launch of a global campaign using influencers and celebrities to help overcome “vaccine hesitancy,” stating that it “will be unprecedented” and many institutions will have a role, including government and public health authorities.
However, health officials continue to encounter pushback, including from healthcare workers.
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