Last Friday, the Times’ Seoul-based deputy editor Carlos Tejada died at age-49 of sudden cardiac arrest — a day after receiving a toxic Moderna booster jab.
His wife, Nora, reported the news — tweeting that heart failure took him suddenly.
On his Instagram account, Tejada said he received a J & J jab last July.
On December 17, the day of his death, he wrote the following:
“Double-(jabbed), Janssen-fueled, Moderna-boosted.”
“Hey Omicron: Hit me with your wet snot.”
“All I had to do was fill out this form in a language I can’t read.”
“Translation software tells me I now belong to the BTS Army” — referring to a South Korean youth band.
Last July, he said that “(flu/covid) has been part of our lives for so long that I can’t remember a time when we didn’t wear masks.”
“Home schooling and a surprise move to South Korea turned our lives upside down.”
“But we haven’t suffered like” others.
“I’m thanks for the scientists and medical professionals who defended us against (flu/covid), and for being able to protect my family.”
“And I’m mournful for so many people around the world who still have to wait for what my country takes for granted.”
In its December 22 report of his death, the Times willfully and deceptively said nothing about kill shots that most likely likely took him.
Its obit report omitted what was crucial to explain, saying only that he died on December 17 “at a hospital in Seoul” — from what his wife called “a heart attack.”
While heart disease is the leading cause of death in the US, it’s not commonplace among individuals under age-50.
According to the Mayo Clinic, a heart abnormality most often is the cause of cardiac deaths in younger people.
Among young athletes, around one in 50,000 experiences sudden cardiac death.
Last June, a University of Maryland Medical Center study said the following:
“Around 450,000 Americans die every year from a sudden, fatal heart condition, and in slightly more than 1 in 10 cases the cause remains unexplained even after an autopsy.”
“Researchers from the University of Maryland School of Medicine (UMSOM) and their colleagues found that nearly 1 in 5 patients with unexplained sudden cardiac death – most of whom were under age 50 — carried rare genetic variants.”
“These variants likely raised their risk of sudden cardiac death.”
“In some cases, their deaths may have been prevented if their doctors had known about their genetic predisposition to heart disease.”
According to UMSOM Clinical Associate Professor of Medicine Aloke Finn MD involved in the study:
“Genetic screening isn’t routinely used in cardiology, and far too many patients still die suddenly from a heart condition without having any previously established risk factors.”
It’s unknown, or was unreported, if Tejada was genetically at high risk of heart failure.
It’s known by his own admission that he was double-and-booster-jabbed with J & J and Moderna kill shots.
At age-49, he was middle-aged.
In its report of his death, the Times stuck strictly to details about his career.
It covered before and after he was hired to be its Asia business editor in 2016, then its deputy regional editor.
Nothing in its report mentioned multiple kill shots.
Times editors apparently decided that his likely cause of death didn’t rise to the level of “news that’s fit to print.”
Dying a day after boosted strongly suggests that its toxins took him.
The same fate befell hundreds of thousand of other Americans throughout the past year — likely millions throughout the West and elsewhere.