Suspended ‘Died Suddenly News’ Facebook Group with 300K Members Recreated; Already Has 120K Members Two Weeks In

The “Died Suddenly News” Facebook group created as a hub for friends and family members of those killed by the COVID “vaccines”—as well as those injured by them—is already back up and running after being shut down by the social media giant in late September. As of now, the group has nearly 120,000 members, all of whom suspect that the experimental shots are behind the sudden deaths they’ve witnessed since the injections’ rollout in 2021.

One of the most difficult challenges those injured by the COVID “vaccines”—as well as those advocating on behalf of those injured or killed by the enormously dangerous experimental injections—have faced is online censorship. One of the most egregious examples of this literal crime against humanity took place at the end of September of this year, when Facebook (a.k.a. “Meta”) permanently suspended the “Died Suddenly News” group, which was a hub for those reporting sudden deaths linked to the novel “vaccines” and had a staggering 300,000 members. Now, however, the group is back, and in just two weeks it already has nearly 120,000 members.

In the interview immediately above with Del Bigtree of The HighWire news organization, Tiago Henriques, the founder of both the original Died Suddenly News Facebook group as well as its reincarnation, says he began the group after “noticing a lot of vaccine injuries in [his] area” of Sydney, Nova Scotia. Henriques, a self-described Forex (or “foreign exchange”) trader and expert in artificial intelligence programming, says that he came across one particular man “very badly injured” by one of the COVID injections who kept getting censored on Facebook. In response, Henriques decided to create the group; arming its members with the technical knowhow necessary to keep their posts from being taken down.

After creating a dozen “burn groups”—that is, groups Henriques knew Facebook would take down—in order to glean the social media giant’s censorship algorithms (including certain phrases, statements, etc.) the AI programmer created the original Died Suddenly News group.

Image: The HighWire

Incredibly, the group ultimately rocketed up to 300,000 members, adding tens of thousands of users per day at its peak. That is until a BBC News article came out on September 16 of this year calling out Henriques’ group (although not by name) for “being used to share unverified claims of people being either injured or killed by vaccines.” The BBC article called out the unnamed “Died Suddenly” group for its members’ use of covert language deployed to evade Facebook’s opaque censorship rules; including the use of the carrot emoji instead of the hypodermic needle emoji, for example. Or the phrase “slice of pizza” as a stand-in for a single dose of the COVID “vaccine.”

Shortly after the BBC article went live, Facebook removed Henriques’ group, claiming it had violated the corporation’s “harmful misinformation policies.”

Image: Died Suddenly News

Henriques tells Bigtree in his interview that his GoFundMe account was also shut down “at the exact same time.” As in the same hour.

In response to Facebook’s censorship—including the expected suspension of his new Died Suddenly News group—Henriques is now raising funds via GiveSendGo to establish his own website where people can speak freely about their own vaccine injuries, as well as the deaths and injuries the nightmarish injections have brought upon their friends and family members.

“My mission is to have our very own platform free from censorship and judgment. A place where caring people can come share their stories free from harassment and feeling safe in a community that truly listens to them,” Henriques says on the GiveSendGo page set up to raise $25,000 for his new website. “The need for the new platform is important as it would allow us to compile statistics and evidence on what’s really going on in the world,” the AI programmer and advocate adds.

It’s also important to note that Facebook has not been censoring these types of posts and groups on its own. On the contrary, the White House came out in July of 2021 and said that it was “flagging posts” considered to be COVID “misinformation” for the social media platform.

Image: Google

“We are in regular touch with the social media platforms and those engagements typically happen through members of our senior staff and also members of our COVID-19 team,” then White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki told reporters. “We are flagging problematic posts for Facebook that spread disinformation,” Psaki added.

While those injured by the COVID injections—as well as family and friends of those killed by them—have faced an uphill battle against censorship, however, the word is undoubtedly getting out. It must be, as Google trends shows a gigantic spike in the search phrase “died suddenly” around November of 2021—the same year the COVID injections were rolled out. The search phrase has also spiked multiple times in 2022.

Feature image: Irfansevket2905

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