Connect with us


Family of 27-year-old who died after AstraZeneca shot weighs legal action



Spread the love

The U.K. family of a 27-year-old engineer who died from catastrophic brain bleeds after receiving AstraZeneca’s COVID-19 vaccine is eyeing legal action, pending an upcoming preliminary review of their son’s case.

Jack Last, who was vaccinated March 30, 2021, died three weeks after receiving the AstraZeneca jab.

A CT scan on April 10, 2021, revealed Last had developed a cerebral venous sinus thrombosis (CVST), which occurs when a blood clot forms in the brain’s venous sinuses and prevents blood from draining out of the brain.

His family retained legal counsel after raising concerns about the circumstances leading to Jack’s death, the East Anglian Daily Times reported.

READ ALSOCOVID vaccine injuries rise as experts raise concerns

In a statement to the media, Michael Portman-Hann, an attorney with FBC Manby Bowdler’s clinical negligence team, said: “Concerns about the risk of blood clots in under-30s who had the AstraZeneca vaccine were already being aired in health circles, and just a week after Jack had his vaccine, it was withdrawn from use in this age group. …

According to his family, Last was an avid skier who also enjoyed walking, hiking and camping. He was a licensed private pilot in the U.K. and U.S.

A pre-inquest review will be held on August 11, after which a full inquest will be scheduled.

European regulators on April 7, 2021, announced they had found a “possible link” between AstraZeneca’s COVID vaccine and “very rare” blood clots, but concluded the benefits of the vaccine still outweigh the risks.

READ ALSOFauci, Biden officials, social media giants face lawsuit for suppressing freedom of speech on  COVID-19

The U.K. ‘s vaccine regulator, the Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA), issued a press release the same day confirming a link between AstraZeneca’s vaccine and blood clots is strong, but said more research was needed.

The JCVI said available data suggests “there may be a trend for increasing incidence of this adverse event with decreasing age, with a slightly higher incidence reported in the younger adult age groups.”

These concerns led Jonathan Van-Tam, England’s then-deputy chief medical officer, to recommend individuals under age 30 in the U.K. be offered an alternative to the AstraZeneca jab, provided one was available and it did not cause a substantial delay.


Continue Reading
Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.