by Sharon Rondeau

(Nov. 5, 2021) —At a roundtable discussion held Monday by U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson (R-WI) attended by medical and pharmaceutical professionals, physicians and individuals injured from Covid-19 vaccines, Ernesto Ramirez of Edinburg, Texas gave a heartrending address about the loss last spring of his “baby boy,” who died of myocarditis within days of taking the Pfizer injection.

The segment begins at approximately the 46:00 mark in the 3+-hour session and followed that of Dr. Theresa Long, a U.S. Army flight physician against whom the Army is retaliating for having questioned the mandate that all service members receive the vaccines or face discharge.

During her testimony, Long said the Armed Forces are about to lose 200,000 members who oppose the vaccinations and are currently being “processed out.” Her prediction for the state of the military, should that occur, was dire.

Long was seated next to Ramirez and sought to comfort him while he tearfully told the story of his 16-year-old son, Ernesto Ramirez, Jr., an only child who he raised alone and who died in April, five days after he was vaccinated against Covid-19.

His son was “a heck of a baseball player” who joined the ROTC and wanted to enlist in the Air Force, Ramirez said.

Ramirez is himself a veteran, and his son’s birthday is on Veterans’ Day, November 11.

“Me and my son have never been apart; we’re always together,” he said. “He was my best friend.”

He took the vaccine himself, he said, then took his son after the FDA declared the injections “safe for teenagers.”

“I wasn’t rich, but I gave him everything he wanted,” Ramirez continued as he cried. “We didn’t lack for anything. We used to go fishing and camping, do everything. We got the Pfizer vaccine because I thought it was to protect him; I thought it was the right thing to do. It was like playing Russian roulette; my government lied to me; they said it was safe.

“Now I go home to an empty house,” Ramirez continued in anguish. “I used to wake him up; I’d give him a hug and a kiss…tell him, ‘Don’t miss school…'”

“Next week is his birthday,” Ramirez continued. Holding up a photo of himself looking into his son’s face in his casket, he said, “You don’t want me to celebrate his birthday at…while everybody, once we leave here, they’re going to forget about what we’re doin’, or what we talk about, what was said here; they’re going to be enjoying time with their family and kids; Thanksgiving I’m going to spend at the cemetery, Christmas at that cemetery…”

“They need to quit pushing this on our children,” he said. “I lost mine; now I need to protect yours. They’re trying to target the 5 to 12-years olds; we’re going to have more deaths on our hands than they planned.”

“My son meant the world to me. They can never give him back to me; that’s all I want is my son back. So don’t make the mistake I did,” he said. “I did it because I thought it was the correct thing to do; it wasn’t; it was not. Like I always said, I love the hell out of my country, but I don’t trust my government anymore. I’m here because I’m Jr.’s voice; I’m doing this in my son’s honor. If I can protect one or two children, that means the world to me.”

Ernesto’s story also appears on the website and in alternative media.

On Tuesday, the CDC gave its approval to the use by 5 to 11-year-olds of a pediatric dose of the Pfizer vaccine under an Emergency Use Authorization (EUA) following last week’s recommendation from the FDA. Immediately statewide campaigns were launched, with sites prepared to begin administration on Monday despite the low incidence of poor outcomes within that cohort.

According to the CDC on Tuesday:

COVID-19 vaccines have undergone – and will continue to undergo – the most intensive safety monitoring in U.S. history. Vaccinating children will help protect them from getting COVID-19 and therefore reducing their risk of severe disease, hospitalizations, or developing long-term COVID-19 complications. Getting your children vaccinated can help protect them against COVID-19, as well as reduce disruptions to in-person learning and activities by helping curb community transmission. 

According to Johnson in his opening remarks, the CDC, FDA and National Institutes of Health (NIH) have not been honest with the American people about the safety or efficacy of the coronavirus vaccines.

Pfizer reports fewer than 3,500 children between the ages of 12 and 17 participated in the “Phase 3” clinical trial for that age group. “Pfizer and BioNTech dosed the first healthy children in a global Phase 1/2/3 continuous study to learn if the vaccine can produce an immune response against COVID-19, and if it is safe, in children aged 6 months to 11 years,” the same report states.

Under the 2005 PREP Act, drug and vaccine manufacturers cannot be held liable for injuries and deaths stemming from a product’s use. According to many of the injured, including Brianne Dressen, a young preschool teacher from Utah, neither the government, vaccine companies nor local health clinics have assisted in the cost of their care following adverse reactions, which in Dressen’s case included taking a second mortgage on her home in order to hire a nanny to care for her children while she lay ill for months.

According to Ramirez, Pfizer “murdered my son.”

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