Kansas Lawsuit Could Pave the Way for Class Action Against Pfizer

Marco Lazzarini / shutterstock.com
Marco Lazzarini / shutterstock.com

One of the most frustrating things about the mass vaccination program that the Biden regime tried to force on everyone during COVID-19 is that families cannot sue Pfizer and other big pharmaceutical companies after their experimental shots injured or killed people. The State of Kansas, however, has had prior dealings with Pfizer and had an agreement with the company that Attorney General Kris Kobach says it violated with the COVID shots. The state has filed a lawsuit against Pfizer this week that could open the floodgates for a major class action lawsuit.

The suit that Kobach filed on Monday alleges that Pfizer misled the public with its claims about the safety of its shots. For example, the company announced on April 1, 2021, that it had found no serious side effects within the first six-month window after patients received the second dose. While Pfizer was saying that publicly, its own internal documents show that it had recorded 158,893 adverse effects by February 28, 2021. That seems like a lot more than the “zero” that the company was claiming.

In the same press release, Pfizer told the public that its trial participants enjoyed 91.3% immunity against COVID-19, up to six months after receiving the second dose. The company’s internal documents, however, showed a protection rate of 83.7% effectiveness at the four-month mark, and even lower protection at six months. Pfizer finally admitted that the effectiveness of its shots fades away over time in a preprint paper that was released on July 28, 2021.

Pfizer made nearly $8 billion in profits from its COVID shots during the second quarter of 2021. Kobach alleges in the suit that the company deliberately misled Kansans to profit from the shots. The suit also states that many Kansans would have foregone the shots completely if they had known the effectiveness wears off in a few months.

In 2023, Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla said that the company is diligent about monitoring for adverse health events resulting from the shots. He stated, “We’ve seen not a single [adverse health] signal although we have distributed billions of doses.”

It doesn’t seem like that could possibly be a true statement. Just this month, the popular X-formerly-Twitter user Catturd™ (yes, his name is trademarked) asked his followers to share their personal vaccine injury stories in a threat. Nearly 10,000 people had responded within 24 hours. The stories in the thread are heartbreaking.

People took the COVID shots and then experienced blood clots, heart attacks, severe neurological disorders, spinal fluid leakage, paralysis, and other horrors. Many of them were young and otherwise healthy people in their 20s and 30s, but now they face lifelong difficulties because they trusted the CDC and Pfizer. There are also many accounts of people whose loved ones died immediately after getting the shots.

Under a previous consent judgment with Kansas, Pfizer had to pay $60 million in damages to the state in 2008 over injuries that two of its prescription drugs caused. The company was forced to agree to not mislead Kansans about any of its future products. It seems fairly clear that it misled the people again with the COVID shots.

The question is whether Pfizer will continue to have immunity from lawsuits after it is proven that the shots were ineffective and in fact dangerous. How far does the company’s immunity shield protect it? If Pfizer knew from its internal studies that the shots were incredibly dangerous, shouldn’t negligence nullify its immunity from being sued for its harmful product?