Pfizer Employee Confesses Confidential BOMBSHELL

Jordon Trishton Walker is still at Pfizer even though he revealed confidential information to the world about the direction of the company.  Walker warned there would be more stings like this.  He leads the mRNA research and development division of the firm and mentioned the vaccine has interrupted ladies’ menstrual cycles.  “Directed evolution” will be used to mutate the virus so the vaccines will work.

Walker still works at Pfizer

The document painted the Project Veritas interviewer as anti-science.

“We are aware of and managing a recent incident where one of our colleagues was baited into conversation in a social situation and recorded without their knowledge. Fact-based information rooted in sound science is vitally important to preserving Pfizer’s scientific innovations, reputation, and trust with business partners, and ultimately enables us to deliver breakthroughs for patients. Anti-science activists are becoming increasingly brazen in their drive to gain and manipulate information, fueling the spread of baseless claims and endangering public health.”

But Pfizer isn’t talking about whether or not Walker still works there.  The world saw the video.

The vaccine may disrupt hormones

Walker expressed concern that the vaccine might mess up hormones.  “I hope we don’t discover something really bad down the line. I hope we don’t find out that somehow this mRNA lingers in the body because it has to be affecting something hormonal to impact menstrual cycles.”

Walker’s LinkedIn profile was deleted but not before it showed images that suggest he might still be working there.  Pfizer still lists him as the “director of research and development, strategic operations, and mRNA scientific planning.”

The Pfizer employee said he lied

Walker thought he was on a date so he fabricated his responses to impress the interviewer.  The document warned other Pfizer employees about the “surprising and confrontational” tactics used by the anti-science activists.

“This targeting can happen online through social media and dating apps as well as in person through industry conferences or simple social situations, such as a casual conversation with a new acquaintance in a bar, on a date, or at a party.  We must safeguard all sensitive and confidential information at all times and exercise extreme caution amid any discussions with acquaintances.”

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