The CDC’s VAERS (Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System) database has recorded that at least 34 women experienced spontaneous miscarriages or stillbirths after receiving a COVID vaccine.
Most of the reported miscarriages occurred in the first trimester, according to The Epoch Times and other reports. Twenty-five of the reported cases were associated with the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine. 
The VAERS system is widely considered inadequate in terms of fully and accurately accounting for adverse vaccine events, but, at present, it’s the only publicly known and available system the government is using.
At least some medical professionals have expressed concerns that experimental COVID vaccines have not been sufficiently tested to ensure women who are pregnant or lactating are not putting their children at undue risk by receiving a vaccination. Pregnant or lactating women were excluded from both the Pfizer and Moderna COVID-19 vaccine trials, though they are part of new ongoing trial phases.
Interestingly, none of the current COVID vaccines, including the recently approved Johnson & Johnson version, was created using previous technology involving the attenuated presence of the virus in vaccines. The most often cited reason for the lack of a more traditional type of vaccine is the cost and time required to produce one.
With regard to the VAERS reported miscarriages, The Epoch Times cited one case of a Tennessee physician suffering a miscarriage 13 days after being immunized. The 31-year-old woman, who was five-weeks pregnant at the time she was vaccinated, had no known allergies or medical history.
In another case, a 33-year-old Indiana nurse experienced a miscarriage just five days after receiving her second Pfizer vaccine. The 33-year-old also reported that the adverse event caused a detectable birth defect.
And a Michigan woman said she noticed her unborn baby’s movements decreased two days after her first dose of vaccine. She delivered a stillborn child at 29 weeks. 
Pfizer and Moderna have not responded to press requests for comments about the incidents, and neither has the FDA, which co-administers the VAERS database system with the CDC.
In January, the WHO issued a news release advising pregnant women against taking Pfizer’s version of the COVID vaccine, unless they were “at high risk” of exposure:
“Pregnant women are at higher risk of severe COVID-19 than non-pregnant women, and COVID-19 has been associated with an increased risk of preterm birth… However, due to insufficient data, WHO does not recommend the vaccination of pregnant women at this time.”
In March, the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops (USCCB) came out against the Johnson & Johnson vaccine for other reasons related to unborn children. A statement released discouraged Catholics from receiving the newly approved vaccine because the DNA-based technology involved the use of abortion-derived cell lines.

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