The ONS report released on Feb. 21, 2023 disclosed that fully vaccinated Britons accounted for about nine in every 10 COVID-19 deaths in England over the past two years. Of the 28,041 COVID-19 deaths in the country between Jan. 1 and Dec. 31, 2022, those injected with at least one dose totaled 25,758. The remaining 2,283 individuals who died in that period did not receive the COVID-19 vaccine.
Similarly, 38,884 deaths out of the 45,191 total COVID-19 fatalities between April 1, 2021 and Dec. 31, 2022 were among the fully vaccinated. In contrast, only 6,307 were unvaccinated. A detailed analysis of the ONS report found that most COVID-19 deaths happened among those who had been boosted – injected with three or more doses of the COVID-19 vaccine.
The Daily Expose pointed out in a June 5 article about the ONS report: "The data indicate a concerning trend where COVID-19 deaths among the unvaccinated population have become almost negligible, while deaths among the vaccinated have increased over time."
"These numbers raise alarming questions about the effectiveness of the booster campaign conducted in the winter of 2021. Despite the mass administration of booster shots, the data suggests that the campaign did not alleviate the significant number of deaths among the vaccinated population. In fact, the booster campaign may have exacerbated the situation." (Related: ONS confirms 92% of 2022 COVID deaths are among fully vaccinated population.)
To illustrate the point, the Expose said that in May 2021, COVID-19 deaths among the vaccinated numbered 205 while those among the unvaccinated numbered only 84. But a year later in May 2022, there was a 450 percent increase in COVID-19 deaths. The vaccinated accounted for 1,494 deaths while the unvaccinated only had 96 deaths in that month.
According to the U.K.'s National Health Service (NHS), the country has approved four COVID-19 vaccines for use. It currently uses the mRNA vaccines from Moderna and Pfizer, the Novavax shot and the new vaccine candidate jointly developed by Sanofi and GSK.
"A first dose should give some protection from three to four weeks after having it, [but] a second dose gives stronger and longer-lasting protection," the NHS said. It added that a booster dose "helps boost antibodies and give good protection" from serious illness or hospitalization.
The Expose nevertheless continued: "This raises an important question: Are the COVID-19 injections really up to 95 percent effective at preventing death? The figures suggest otherwise. It's clear from these figures that something is not working, and it should have been addressed over a year ago."
Despite this, the independent news outlet remarked that it was "concerning to see that news like this is being swept under the rug by the mainstream media. What else are we not being told?"
"It's time for us to take responsibility for our own health and make informed decisions about our bodies," the Expose concluded. "We must not blindly follow the recommendations of authorities without looking at the data and questioning what we're being told."
Visit VaccineHolocaust.org for more stories about how the COVID-19 vaccines contributed to increased deaths.
Listen to Ben Armstrong of the New American magazine as he explains how Report 71 of the Pfizer documents shows more horrific effects of the vaccines.
This video is from The New American channel on Brighteon.com.