A world-renowned cardiology expert warned of a link between the hastily developed COVID-19 injections and heart disease. He said on UK television that cardiology researchers have found evidence to support this, but are too afraid of losing money from the drug companies to publish the proof.
Speaking to GB News’ Alex Phillips, Dr. Aseem Malhotra referenced a recent publication by cardiac surgeon Stephen Gundry, noting that COVID-19 injections “dramatically increase” inflammation of blood vessels, heart muscles, and “may account for the observations of increased thrombosis, cardiomyopathy, and other vascular events.”
Gundry’s paper revealed that following the mRNA COVID injections, the chance of developing heart disease jumped from 11% to 25%.
“Now what this research has shown, is that markers associated with increasing the risk of heart attack and probably even progression of underlying heart disease in people who have already got some heart disease, have seen a significantly increased risk (of heart attack) from 11% at five years to 25%,” observed Dr. Malhotra. “Now that’s a huge increase.”
Adding that the findings were “very concerning indeed,” Malhotra said Gundry’s findings were corroborated by researchers in U.K. cardiology departments, who were too afraid to publish their own findings, in case they were financially penalized by drug companies.
These researchers at the moment have decided they’re not going to publish their findings because they are concerned about losing research money from the drug industry.
“Somebody from a very prestigious British institution, a cardiology department researcher, a whistleblower if you like, contacted me to say that the researchers in this department had found something similar within the coronary arteries linked to the vaccine, inflammation from imaging studies around the coronary arteries. They had a meeting, and these researchers at the moment have decided they’re not going to publish their findings because they are concerned about losing research money from the drug industry.”
This testimony was further supported by “anecdotal evidence” from Malhotra’s colleagues in the cardiology community “across the U.K.,” who had told him how “they are seeing younger and younger people coming in with heart attacks.”
The U.K. has seen close to 10,000 excess non-COVID deaths since July 2021, leading Carl Heneghan, Professor of Evidence Based Medicine at Oxford University’s Nuffield Department of Primary Care, to call for an “urgent investigation” into the cause of these deaths. “Most of those, or significant proportion of those, have been driven by circulatory disease, in other words heart attack and stroke,” attested Malhotra, who, aged 44, has an already distinguished medical career.