People Magazine Warns ‘Blood Clots Like Hailey Bieber’s’ Are Happening in ‘Younger and Younger People,'” Ignores Lethal COVID Vaccine Effects

After promoting and glamorizing COVID vaccines and smearing experts who warn against detrimental side effects of the experimental gene therapy, the mainstream is working overtime to normalize heart attacks, myocarditis, blood clots, strokes and aneurysms among young people.

Headlines of myocarditis and blood clots among people under the age of 30 and professional athletes fainting in sports arenas have become a regular occurrence following federal and state COVID vaccine mandates.

But according to the vaccine-touting, Pfizer-sponsored news outlets, and the mainstream, the uptick of life-threatening health ailments among the youth has nothing to do with vaccine injury.

Last week, 25-year old Hailey Bieber, model and wife of pop star Justin Bieber, was hospitalized with ‘stroke-like symptoms ’ after developing a blood clot that moved to her brain.

‘Possibly Covid Related’ – Hailey Bieber Hospitalized with ‘Stroke-Like Symptoms’ From Blood Clot in her Brain

In response to Bieber’s hospitalization, People magazine warns “Blood Clots Like Hailey Bieber’s Are Happening in ‘Younger and Younger People.’”

The publication offers advice from Dr. Shazam Hussain, the director of the Cerebrovascular Center at Cleveland Clinic, who claims blood clots and strokes are common and “something that everyone should watch out for, young and old.”

Mounting evidence, including the data published by the Center For Disease Control’s Vaccine Adverse Events Report System, makes clear blood clots and strokes are historically occurring among young people who have been COVID-vaccinated.

Yet, Hussain dissociates the increase of blood clots and brain injuries suddenly suffered by COVID vaccinate recipients and instead links the symptom to unhealthy lifestyles and diets, high cholesterol, smoking and genetic mutations.

“We think of stroke as being something that happens in older ages, but we are seeing it in younger and younger people,” Hussain told People. “It relates, generally, to people having unhealthy lifestyles, maybe not eating as well or not getting in regular exercise, along with other factors like genetics. So it’s important that people don’t just think of it as something that happens to older people. If you’re younger and have those symptoms, you’ve got to get to the hospital.”

In addition to diet, genetics, unhealthy lifestyles, “COVID-19 illness has been shown to cause blood clots,” the physician adds.

People’s attempt to normalize blood clots among youth comes after the outlet glamorized Covid vaccines by showcasing scores of celebrities promoting the jab.

See photos of “Celebrities and Politicians Getting the COVID-19 Vaccine,” People gleamed in December alongside remarks from celebrity Eric Church who heralds the Covid shot as “a God sent miracle.”

Studies show that a booster shot provides significant protection against the fast-moving Omicron variant,” People noted, featuring a photo of singer Hillary sporting a Band-Aid over her recently injected arm.

Another article published by People last year featured  physicians “Encouraging Loved Ones to Get Vaccinated” so “Our Holidays Will Be a Little Happier.”

“Getting a booster shot is a major flex,” People assures alongside a photo of Hugh Jackman getting vaccinated.

aaa featured interviews with physicians “Encouraging Loved Ones to Get Vaccinated” so “Our Holidays Will Be a Little Happier.”

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Alicia is an investigative journalist and multimedia reporter. Alicia's work is featured on numerous outlets including the Gateway Pundit, Project Veritas, Red Voice Media, World Net Daily, Townhall and Media Research Center, where she uncovers fraud and abuse in government, media, Big Tech, Big Pharma and public corruption. Alicia has a Bachelor of Science in Political Science from John Jay College of Criminal Justice. She served in the Correspondence Department of the George W. Bush administration and as a War Room analyst for the Rudy Giuliani Presidential Committee.

You can email Alicia Powe here, and read more of Alicia Powe's articles here.


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