U.S. military personnel continue to die unexpectedly in the wake of COVID-19 vaccine mandates, although most people aren’t hearing about it as the media avoids drawing attention to the problem.
For many young men and women in the military who have died under unusual circumstances recently, the cause of death is being listed as “pending.” However, some inside the military have pointed to vaccine injuries and death as being far more common than we’ve been led to believe.
For example, a military medical officer, Dr. Theresa Long, recently testified in court that she was ordered by her superior to suppress vaccine injuries. She and two other medical professionals said that they noticed a spike in neurological disorders, miscarriages and cancer cases shortly after the vaccine mandate was put in place, but they say they were told to keep quiet about it.
Dr. Long said: “I have so many soldiers being destroyed by this vaccine. Not a single member of my senior command has discussed my concerns with me … I have nothing to gain and everything to lose by talking about it. I’m okay with that because I am watching people get absolutely destroyed.”
A group of more than two dozen military members recently presented a case in court fighting the military vaccine mandate. The judge who heard their case, Steven Merryday, granted a preliminary injunction to two of the plaintiffs, allowing them to avoid the mandate for now. Mat Staver of Liberty Counsel, who is representing the group, said that the Department of Defense has refused to send witnesses for cross examination, which is something that could indicate a cover-up is taking place.
According to reports, just two out of more than 3,000 Marines who have requested a religious exemption have been granted one. The military is not being very forthcoming about this low acceptance rate, with Captain Andrew Wood stating that they can’t discuss the specifics of the requests “due to privacy considerations.” Hundreds of marines have already been discharged over their refusal to get the jab.
Meanwhile, Senator Ron Johnson has been pressing Secretary of Defense Lloyd Austin on the matter. In February, he sent a letter citing “dramatic increases in medical diagnoses among military personnel” and evidence that diagnoses of myocarditis among servicemembers have been removed from official databases.