The American Heart Association (AHA) has published research that suggests mRNA shots are linked to cases of myocarditis.
The AHA published a bombshell report on a study conducted by Harvard Medical School.
In the study, Harvard Med researches discovered a link between the spike antigen in the shot itself and myocarditis.
The research suggests that the spike antigen could be a trigger for myocarditis, which can be fatal.
Myocarditis is inflammation of the heart muscle (myocardium), according to Mayo Clinic.
The inflammation can reduce the heart’s ability to pump blood.
Severe myocarditis weakens the heart so that the rest of the body doesn’t get enough blood.
Clots can form in the heart, leading to a stroke or heart attack.
The newly published research from Harvard indicates that the widespread rollout of mRNA Covid vaccines could be linked to the recent spike in myocarditis cases in the past two years.
While government agencies and their allies in the corporate media and Big Tech have attempted to deny the links, many are hailing the new research as a breakthrough.
“Fact-checkers and Big Tech lost another round with purported COVID-19 misinformation this week, when an American Heart Association journal published research suggesting the spike protein used in mRNA vaccines can harm some people,” Just the News reports.
The peer-reviewed study in Circulation analyzed the cases of 16 adolescents and young adults who had been hospitalized in Massachusetts.
All of the patients had suffered heart ailments after getting vaxxed.
“All had ‘markedly elevated levels of full-length spike protein’ in their blood,’ unbounded by antibodies,” the study found.
In response to the study’s finding, Just the News slammed Big Tech and the media for silencing those who raised concerns about the myocarditis risks.
“The findings call into doubt the default response of tech platforms and media organizations when dissenting scientists question the safety of the spike protein,” the outlet notes.
Those who have publicly raised concerns have faced backlash.
Dr. Robert Malone, an mRNA vaccine pioneer-turned-critic, had his LinkedIn page shut down “when he mentioned the spike in the context of heart inflammation reports among young men.”
Both Reuters and PolitiFact have claimed to have “fact-checked” Malone, a renowned vaccine expert, for his statements about the spike.
PolitiFact’s so-called “fact-checkers” disputed Malone’s expert opinion and claimed the spike is “harmless.”
And months back, Twitter complained of suggestions by Kevin McKernan, manager of MIT’s research work for the Human Genome Project.
McKernan said the spike protein is a “super-antigen” with a “potent toxicity.”
Researchers all around the world have been raising concerns about the links.
“The Circulation study has been shared by COVID vaccine skeptics, including British cardiologist Aseem Malhotra, who told Just the News last fall he first faced social media censorship after turning on mRNA products,” Just the News notes.
“Malhotra now calls them ‘one of the worst pharmaceutical interventions in the history of medicine.'”
The new paper said whether the spike protein in the mRNA products forced on people was “pathogenic” isn’t clear, but its links to myocarditis are “notable.”
The Circulation results came out just a day after Harvard Med promoted the FDA’s call for Americans, regardless of risk level, to get so-called bivalent boosters after completing their primary series or monovalent booster shots.
The FDA’s plan means a minimum of three spike exposures for children as young as six months old.
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