The following essay has been rigorously fact-checked by Stanford medicine professor and infectious disease expert Dr. Jay Bhattacharya. The scientific claims regarding post-vaccine myocarditis are fully in line with the current medical literature.
Over the past several months, I have faced insurmountable challenges in publishing my thoroughly fact-checked, interview-driven essays on post-vaccine myocarditis—an issue that concerns me personally for obvious reasons: the highest-risk population is young males. My views on the issue have been fully informed by top infectious disease experts and cardiologists—from institutions such as Harvard and Stanford—in this list (1).
My inability to publish even a single article on this topic strikes me as a shameful departure from my original motivation to become a journalist a year-and-a-half ago: shedding light on stories neglected, distorted, and obscured by elite liberal media.
Enough is enough.
I simply cannot remain silent on this issue for another six months—not while young males are coerced and mandated to take additional shots of the vaccine with no safety data.
Misinformation is spreading like wildfire. Censorship is metastasizing. Most alarmingly, our universal triple-vaccination regime is victimizing more and more young males. And both conservative and liberal media have ignored the problem entirely.
This Substack publication is exclusively devoted to spirituality, mystical experience, and self-actualization. However, I have decided to make an exception and publish a multi-part essay series on the under-recognized truths surrounding vaccine-induced myocarditis. This long-form essay is the first part. I must begin with sharing the straw that broke the camel’s back:
A new analysis of relative myocarditis risk by Oxford researchers who published a paper in Nature Medicine on Dec. 14. The authors find higher rates of vaccine-induced myocarditis than myocarditis from infection in males ages 16–39 across multiple vaccine doses: Pfizer dose 2 & 3 and Moderna dose 1 & 2. This graph compares the rates: