The safety of Johnson & Johnson’s COVID vaccines is once again being called into question, and not just by some “flat-earthers” or conspiracy theorists, but by J & J officials in the US, the health ministry in Slovenia, and now, it’s being reported that the European Union’s drug regulator has identified a possible link between rare cases of blood clotting in deep veins with J & J’s COVID-19 vaccine.

The European Union’s drug regulator on Friday identified a possible link between rare cases of blood clotting in deep veins with Johnson & Johnson‘s Covid-19 vaccine and recommended the condition be listed as a side-effect of the shot.

Irish Examiner reports – The CMO’s comments follow an announcement from the European Union’s drug regulator today that identified a possible link between rare cases of blood clotting in deep veins with Johnson & Johnson’s Covid-19 vaccine.

It recommended the condition be listed as a side-effect of the shot.

The European Medicines Agency (EMA) also recommended that immune thrombocytopenia (ITP), a bleeding disorder caused by the body mistakenly attacking platelets, be added as an adverse reaction with an unknown frequency to the J&J vaccine product information and to AstraZeneca’s vaccine.

J&J did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

Last week, Project Veritas released a series of undercover videos showing J & J employees making comments about the vaccine that are causing many to wonder why our government is pushing so hard to force Americans to take the vaccine.

In the video below (part 3 of a series of 3 videos that have been released to the public), a J & J official says children shouldn’t take the COVID-19 vaccine because “there are unknown repercussions down the road.” The J & J scientist in the video

In Slovenia, the Johnson & Johnson COVID vaccine has been temporarily suspended after a 20-yr-old woman died of a brain hemorrhage and blood clots just days after getting the jab.

Now, the death of a 21-year-old med student at the University of Cincinnati is under investigation by officials after his roommates found him dead in his room only ONE day after getting the Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccination.

21-yr-old University of Cincinnati med student John Foley.

Daily Mail reports – John Foley, 21, a pre-med junior, passed away on Sunday. His body was discovered shortly afterward by his college roommates, reported FOX 19.

The Ohio Department of Health and the Hamilton County Coroner’s Office are awaiting medical records and test results before determining the cause of death.

NBC4i reports – Foley’s parents, John and Mary Beth Foley of Columbus, released a statement this week about their son’s death and also said they would not be speaking with the media.

“Our beloved son John Francis Foley is gone, and our family mourns the loss of this wonderful and sweet joy of our lives,” the statement read. “While the facts remain unclear how he died, we are rejoicing in how he lived: caring for others, lit with God’s grace, and generous to all. We know the doctors involved are doing their best. We must be patient, and we ask everyone else to be patient, too. John was going to be a doctor, so this is what he would want. We understand many want to know more about his death — we do, too — but we ask people to understand that this is the time for our family to grieve in private. Thank you.”

It comes as the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) announced on Tuesday they were recommending a pause of the shot after six women developed rare but serious, blood clots out of 7.2 million vaccinations.

The figure of six was later updated to include nine people, including two people during clinical trials and seven after the vaccine was approved for emergency use, including one person who died.

There is currently no evidence to suggest that the one-shot vaccine was the cause of Foley’s death.

Hamilton County Coroner Lakshmi Sammarco told reporters on Friday afternoon that a preliminary autopsy report indicated his cause of death might have been a heart or breathing issue, not a blood clot.

‘By preliminary autopsy findings, we don’t see a direct connection between the two,’ Sammarco said, according to WLWT.

‘There’s some misinformation about clots or pulmonary embolism, and again on autopsy, we did not find any evidence of that.

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