Can we trust the whistleblowers?
A video released last week by Project Veritas appears to show a Pfizer executive admitting that the company has at least considered producing mutations of the Covid virus in order to perpetuate its lucrative vaccine manufacturing business.
If true, the video provides damning evidence of highly unethical and predatory practices.
A columnist in Forbes claims to have found “no legitimate source” online to verify that the purported subject of the video, Jordan Trishton Walker, is indeed a Pfizer Director of Research and Development - Strategic Operations and mRNA Scientific Planning. The video clip also seems to be severely edited, raising questions of whether the comments are provided in full context.
At one point in the conversation, the subject of the video says, “Don’t tell anyone about this.” Is this equivalent to telling a reporter something “off the record”? Is recording someone without their knowledge ethical, aside from being illegal in many states?
Does Project Veritas have an ethical obligation to make the unedited video available to the public? Should they provide substantiation that the subject of the video is who they claim he is?
Finally, if the video is authentic, what action should the government of the justice system take, particularly if these were merely musings by Pfizer executives without any actual implementation?
Meet this week’s panelists:
Kimberly Davis is an author, TEDx speaker, and founder of the Brave Leadership University, leading development programs world-wide, around authentic leadership, purpose, presence, and influence.
Mariah Edgington, BSN, RN Edgington is a Keynote Speaker and, together with her husband, Byron, Co-Author of Journey Well, You Are MORE Than Enough: (RE)Discover Your Passion, Purpose, & Love of Yourself & Life.
Mark O’Brien is founder and principal of O’Brien Communications Group, helping companies add innovation to their mindsets and their operations to create discernible competitive advantage.