billboard in the Twin Cities. The other one was sponsored by Pfizer, showing a jersey with Kelce’s No. 87 saying “Mr. Pfizer,” (!)

Aaron Rodgers's nickname isn't cute. He's a confirmed Swiftie, with evil intentions always.

Misogyny. She isn't stupid. She is a keen businesswoman/man. She is the marketing genius behind this company. It's not vaccinations. It's everything evil about Pfizer and Big Pharma in general. "Mr. Pfizer" is now a spokesperson advertising wherever they go. No. She didn't goof again. She's not silly nor stupid and stop with the misogyny, it's not healthy to hurt yourselves or others for fun!


Second, the Government alleged that, from 2002 through the end of 2005, BMS knowingly promoted the sale and use of Abilify, an atypical antipsychotic drug, for pediatric use and to treat dementia-related psychosis, both “off-label” uses. The Food and Drug Administration has approved Abilify to treat adult schizophrenia and bi-polar disorder, but has not approved the use of Abilify for children and adolescents or for geriatric patients suffering from dementia-related psychosis. Indeed, the FDA has mandated that the package for Abilify carry a “black box” warning concerning its use in the treatment of dementia-related psychosis. Nonetheless, BMS directed its sales force to call on child psychiatrists and other pediatric specialists, and the sales force then urged physicians and others providers to prescribe Abilify for pediatric patients. BMS also created a specialized long term care sales force that called almost exclusively on nursing homes, where dementia-related psychosis is far more prevalent than schizophrenia or bipolar disorder.

The Medical Board of California. Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money? Money is where now? Who has it and who gave it to whom and where is it now and what is it used to do and how and why and does it have any legitimacy or is it just terrorism

Dr. Stefan P. Kruszewski, a Harvard-educated psychiatrist who once worked as a paid speaker for several drug makers, became a government informant and now consults for plaintiffs suing drug companies. Earlier in his career, he spoke at events for Pfizer, GlaxoSmithKline and Johnson & Johnson as an advocate of antipsychotics. He said one company offered him incentives of $1,000 or more every time he talked to an individual doctor about one of its drugs.

“When I started speaking for companies in the late 1980s and early ’90s, I was allowed to say what I thought I should say consistent with the science,” he recalls. “Then it got to the point where I was no longer allowed to do that. I was given slides and told, ‘We’ll give you a thousand dollars if you say this for a half-hour.’ And I said: ‘I can’t say that. It isn’t true.’ ”

Slides for one new antipsychotic drug contended that it had no neurological side effects. “They made it all up,” Dr. Kruszewski said. “It was never true.”

The antipsychotics found an easy route around regulations because of the leeway given to many big drug makers.

For their part, doctors are free to prescribe any approved drug for any medical condition they choose, even if the drug hasn’t been approved for that specific treatment. “Because they’re approved, they become an alternative for doctors who can’t think of what else to prescribe,” says Dr. Daniel J. Carlat, an associate professor of psychiatry at Tufts University. “Whether they’re useful or not is unclear.”

Pfizer paid more than 250 child psychiatrists to promote its antipsychotic, Geodon, at a time when it was approved only for adults, according to a government filing with the Pfizer settlement last year.

High-prescribing doctors pocketed extra money in the form of research payments, speaking fees, gifts, meals and junkets — some of which the government has specifically termed illegal “kickbacks.”

In its suit against AstraZeneca, the government produced documents showing that the company paid a Chicago psychiatrist, Dr. Michael Reinstein, nearly $500,000 over a decade to do research, travel and speak for it — even as he led a Medicaid practice he had described to the company as one of “the largest prescribers of Seroquel in the world.”

Look what TAYLOR did. Without TAYLOR, this wouldn't have been possible. Helping others is good. Promoting is bad. What are you promoting? Do you even know? Are you promoting healing? Are you promoting yourself? Is money? No one is listening. No one is getting vaccinated again for COVID-19, and it's really an individual decision to stay healthy, to determine one's fate; it's metaphorical and not really something someone should dictate (if one is completely isolated, then contagion is irrelevant). No one is listening. The advertisements are meant to promote and restore Pfizer, a toxic, greedy corporation. It is not affiliated with the government, and they have been investigated many, many, many times. Drugs can help heal, they can make you giggle and some have been recalled, they come and go, and people die as a result of greed. This is incontrovertible. 

TAYLOR isn't telling people to get the jab again? She nor Travis Kelce is discussing the importance of being healthy. There are alternatives to Pfizer. It is sort of a monopoly. It has done bad things. It still is. Pfizer has killed many people, is responsible for prescription drug addictions and murders. It's why they paid for a single penalty in the United States in '09 $2,300,000,000! Through toxic drugs, unregulated and not really proven, they torture. It is a money-oriented company, not a health-oriented one. It proves this over and over. Yes, somedrugs can help some people sometimes stay alive. Playing God shouldn't entail robbing and murders.   

"unlawful prescription drug promotions"

ILLEGAL IMMORAL MARKETING. They are taking advantage of TAYLOR's fan base, and she is giving them grace, with the assistance of the historically misogynistic National Football League. She is their baby, right now, not Travis (not Scott, Kanye's longtime friend), who most people didn't hear about before the mutual narcissism was realized.

People who kill don't care. They do what they want. That includes stealing from others

Pfizer shouldn't target NFL fans. For vaccinations, it should target those in need of vaccinations.