Investigative journalist Lee Fang disclosed this in a report on his Substack, noting that Kelly and other public figures like comedian Russell Brand, former New York Times journalist Alex Berenson and renowned professor Dr. Jay Bhattacharya were targeted by Moderna's "misinformation reporting system."
The issue arose from a September 2023 episode of "The Megyn Kelly Show" that had journalist David Zweig as a guest. She told him about her experience getting a COVID-19 booster – essentially a third dose of the injection.
"I do regret getting the vaccine, even though I'm a 52-year-old woman, because I don't think I needed it. I think I would have been fine," Kelly said at the time. She contracted COVID-19 "many times" despite the third dose, and also developed a secondary health concern that arose from the injection.
"For the first time, I tested positive for an autoimmune issue at my annual physical," the former Fox News host recounted. She ended up consulting with a top rheumatologist in New York City, who agreed with her suspicions.
"I said, 'Do you think this could have to do with the fact that I got the damn booster and then got COVID-19 within three weeks?' And she said, 'Yes.' I wasn't the only one she'd seen with it."
This clip of Kelly disclosing the vaccine injuries she suffered due to COVID-19 injections went viral on social media. It also led many in the press to write about it. The clip eventually reached the executives at the Cambridge, Massachusetts-based drug firm. Reports suggest the vaccine manufacturers flagged her remarks as cause for concern amid growing hesitancy around the mRNA injection. (Related: Vaccine advisers outraged as Moderna, government scientists CONCEALED key data about COVID boosters.)
According to Fang, Moderna flagged Kelly's clip about her autoimmune condition internally. It warned that the podcast host's comments could "discourage people who are on the fence about getting vaccinated."
"In its alert about Kelly, the company noted that her comments added to the growing concern around autoimmune disorders and COVID-19 vaccinations. The Moderna misinformation email proceeded to offer data that appeared to reaffirm, rather than debunk, Kelly's assertions."
Fang continued that the email concluded with a message about a report by the National Institutes of Health (NIH). The said report highlighted a link between COVID-19 vaccination and inflammatory and autoimmune skin diseases. While Moderna did not dispute the NIH report's findings, it noted that the paper "is in rotation in anti-vaccine spaces online."
In a later episode of "The Megyn Kelly Show" that had the Intercept co-founder Glenn Greenwald as guest, Kelly discussed Big Pharma's surveillance of COVID-19 criticisms – including hers – and the importance of independent media.
"Fang … has revealed that Moderna was very, very upset … [about] things that I said on this show," she commented. "I got targeted by Moderna, who is very worried that this would add to the growing concern around autoimmune disorders following COVID-19 vaccinations.
One can't help but notice the irony of how Moderna allegedly handled the situation, Kelly said, adding: "They're admitting internally that it's a problem, but they're upset that I am talking about it … because they don't want it discussed. And the mainstream media outlets were only too happy to comply."
Watch Megyn Kelly react to the news that Moderna tried to suppress her comments about the vaccine damage she suffered from the COVID-19 injection below.
This video is from Daily videos on Brighteon.com.