Terhes spoke out against the so-called science supporting the use of the COVID-19 vaccines while Moderna Chief Executive Officer Stephane Bancel and AstraZeneca Executive Vice President Iskra Reic were in the European Parliament for a meeting with the European Union's COVID-19 commission.
He questioned whether AstraZeneca and Moderna really did decode the DNA of SARS-CoV-2, or if they used data provided to them by the communist government of China. He also questioned whether any individuals died during phase three of clinical trials, which involved large numbers of human test subjects. (Related: Former Big Pharma employee says entire industry knew engineered COVID-19 pandemic was coming.)
"Have you tested if the vaccines are stopping the spread of the virus or not?" Terhes asked. "Because the data clearly shows that your products are not stopping the spread of this virus."
Terhes also demanded that Moderna and AstraZeneca publish in full and without redactions their contracts with the European Commission, the main executive body of the EU, and with the individual member states of the bloc.
The MEP noted that he was able to obtain a copy of Moderna's contract with the European Commission, but most of it is fully blacked out.
The lawmaker also touched on the fact that Big Pharma companies like Moderna and AstraZeneca have signed contracts with national and supranational organizations to shield them from taking any kind of accountability for reported COVID-19 vaccine adverse events and deaths and to prevent them from having to compensate the victims.
"You were asked by our colleague here about the liabilities and you avoided to answer this question, so my question to you is: Why are you pushing the liabilities on the states and on the people who receive these vaccines and might have – and I'm saying 'might have' – adverse effects, while you get all the profits?" asked Terhes.
In response, both Bancel and Reic passed the blame on the world's governments wanting to speed up the distribution of the COVID-19 vaccines.
"The governments wanted the quick approval of a vaccine, and for that reason, for a conditional approval, it was important that we were given some guarantees in terms of damages because we couldn't have no guarantees," said Bancel. "They wanted the vaccine quickly, they didn't give manufacturers time to have long-term studies because of the nature of a pandemic."
"The liability and indemnity clause was discussed and agreed with many governments around the world because everyone wanted to see how we could speed up the production and delivery of vaccines," claimed Reic. "This is considered standard practice in emergency situations, and equally the [practice] that protects and supports everyone to move forward with the greatest speed and to do the best we can in terms of producing and manufacturing [vaccines]."
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Watch this clip of Cristian Terhes from earlier this year speaking out against mandatory COVID-19 vaccinations.