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FOX News = Big Pharma Sellouts, Sean Hannity Begs Viewers to Receive Experimental COVID-19 Vaccines


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When it comes to Big Pharma ties, FOX News is no different than CNN and MSNBC.

Corporate media is one big circus show ran by Big Pharma bucks.

Between sharing board members and big advertising dollars, Big Pharma has FOX News wrapped around their finger.

That’s why it comes as no surprise to see FOX News host Sean Hannity pushing the experimental COVID-19 vaccine.

Here was his latest plea to FOX News viewers:

But it’s not Hannity alone with the sudden sales tactics to push the experimental COVID-19 vaccines.

It appears widespread across FOX News.

Hannity recently highlighted the story of Olivia Sandor.

If you’re not familiar with Olivia’s story, she’s an incoming college freshman who was denied admittance to BYU Hawaii for not receiving the experimental vaccine.

Olivia was injured from a previous vaccine and now suffers from Guillain-Barre Syndrome.

She decided not to take the experimental COVID-19 jabs due to fears of a relapse.

And BYU Hawaii denied her a medical exemption from the policy.

Here is Olivia’s appearance on Hannity:

Here’s a longer clip where FOX News medical analyst Nicole Saphier pushes masking and quarantines for Sandor’s decision not to receive the experimental injection.

Despite hearing Olivia’s tragic story, why does FOX News continue to push the experimental jabs to their viewers?

If the network truly believed in medical freedom, none of their hosts would beg their audience to get the injections.

But those Big Pharma advertising dollars speak louder to FOX News executives.

LifeSiteNews reported:

Conservative FOX News host Sean Hannity devoted a recent segment of his show to begging people to take a COVID-19 vaccine despite having a guest on who had a medical condition precipitated by a different vaccine.

“I believe in the science of vaccination,” Hannity said during his show on Monday night after criticizing a decision by a federal judge to allow a coronavirus vaccine mandate at Indiana University.

“Just like we’ve been saying, please take COVID seriously,” Hannity said.

“You also have a right to medical privacy, and doctor-patient confidentiality is also important,” Hannity said before imploring viewers to take the experimental shot.

“And it absolutely makes sense for many Americans to get vaccinated. I believe in science, I believe in the science of vaccination.”

Hannity then had Olivia Sandor on his show. The recent high school graduate will no longer attend Brigham Young University in Hawaii after the Mormon college denied her request for a medical exemption from its coronavirus vaccine mandate.

As LifeSiteNews previously reported, Sandor “suffers from Guillain-Barre syndrome, an autoimmune disease affecting the nervous system, which can be triggered by vaccination.”

After hearing Sandor share her story, Fox News medical analyst Nicole Saphier appeared to criticize her for deciding not to get vaccinated, despite the fact that Guillain-Barre syndrome can be a side effect of at least one coronavirus vaccine on the market (Johnson & Johnson), according to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

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Hannity introduced Dr. Saphier by noting that she, too, is “pro-science” and “pro-vaccine science.”

LifeSiteNews also noted Hannity’s claim that the vaccine mandate for public universities was state-wide in Hawaii:

Hannity said that he talked to someone at BYU-Hawaii who said university officials only have the requirement because it’s a state rule.

That claim appears dubious since the public University of Hawaii withdrew its own vaccine requirement.

This story from the University of Hawaii questions the “state-wide” mandate:

When UH announced that all students would be required to be vaccinated to participate on campus it was with the condition that at least one vaccine was fully approved by the FDA. That has not yet occurred. Heartened by the high rate of vaccination among students and employees, UH is confident that under new guidelines being finalized its campuses will be safe even without fully enforcing the mandate when the fall semester begins. The inclusion of COVID-19 vaccination in UH health clearance requirements for students will remain in place with enforcement limited to student housing residents and other specific activities, events and facilities to be determined. Enforcement of the vaccination requirement to attend in-person classes will take place only after a vaccine is fully approved by the FDA, so will begin no sooner than the spring 2022 semester.



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