Pfizer Executive literally runs away after journalist asks her about Covid-19 “vaccine”

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A woman who was identified as Vanessa Gelman, the senior director of worldwide research, development, and medical communications for Pfizer literally ran from a reporter after she was confronted over an email she allegedly sent in which she confirmed that fetal tissue lines were utilized during the testing phase of the company’s COVID-19 vaccine.

“Why did you send emails telling Pfizer employees not to report that you guys were using fetal cell lining, miss?” Project Veritas’ James Lalino quizzed Gelman in a video that was posted Thursday to YouTube.

“What else are you hiding from the public today?” he pressed. “Miss, what else are you hiding from the public? The public needs to know.”

But instead of responding, Gelman sprinted into a house nearby.

The Western Journal adds:

Pfizer whistleblower Melissa Strickler gave multiple email chains to Project Veritas that she told the group’s leader, James O’Keefe, she obtained from a company server.

In one email, Gelman told Pfizer employees that the company did not want to discuss the use of fetal cells in the testing of the vaccine.

“From the perspective of corporate affairs, we want to avoid having the information on fetal cells floating out there,” she wrote in February.

She further noted that “the risk of communicating this right now outweighs any potential benefit we could see, particularly with general members of the public who may take this information and use it in ways we may not want out there.”

“We have not received any questions from policy makers or media on this issue in the last few weeks, so we want to avoid raising this if possible,” Gelman went on.

The company exec also pointed out it was important to keep the use of fetal cells under wraps in a separate email thread.

“We have been trying as much as possible to not mention the fetal cell lines. … One or more cell lines with an origin that can be traced back to human fetal tissue has been used in laboratory tests associated with the vaccine program,” Gelman wrote, according to Project Veritas.

Strickler noted in a conversation with O’Keefe that she worked at Pfizer for about a decade in including the last five years as a quality auditor. She surmised that the pharma company did not want the fetal cell information to get out because that would give Americans who wanted to reject the COVID vaccine made by the company grounds to do so under religious exemptions.

“They don’t want to stir up a mess,” she said. “They don’t want to have to deal with people who are upset, because I think people can use religious exemptions for it, and they don’t want that. I think they want nobody to have an excuse to not get it.”

She went on to tell O’Keefe that her stepping forward and becoming a whistleblower was not a matter of politics.

“It shouldn’t be political, but they’re making it political,” she said. “The media and the government’s making it political, but this isn’t about Republican, Democrat or liberal or conservative. This is informed consent on injecting something inside of you from a company that’s called it [an] experimental vaccine.”