NY Times Editor Suddenly Dies 1 Day After Jab
JANUARY 14, 2022
New York Times Deputy Asia Editor Carlos Tejada has passed away from a heart attack less than a day after receiving the COVID booster shot.
Carlos Tejada, 49, who had worked for the New York Times for five years, received the Johnson & Johnson COVID vaccine in July of 2021, according to a post on his Instagram account. Some reports have claimed that he received two shots of the Johnson & Johnson vaccine, but that has not been confirmed.
On December 16th, Tejada received a Moderna booster shot, and died of a heart attack less than one day later. Before passing away, the New York Times editor celebrated receiving the jab on social media.
“Double-vaxxed. Janssen-fueled, Moderna-boosted. Hey Omicron: Hit me with your wet snot,” Tejada bragged on Instagram on December 16th.
Tejada’s wife announced her husband’s passing in a post on Twitter — on an account that is now locked — writing: “It’s with deepest sorrow that I have to share with you that Carlos passed away last night of a heart attack. I’ve lost my best friend and our kids lost a truly great dad. I will be off social media for awhile.”
Along with his wife, he leaves behind two young children.
The news of Tejada’s death was actually first revealed by ex-New York Times journalist Alex Berenson — an outspoken critic of the vaccine who is permanently banned from Twitter for his activism — who shared the story on his Substack account, writing: “On Dec. 16, in Seoul, South Korea, he received a Moderna mRNA/LNP ‘booster.’
No clinical trials have ever been conducted to examine the safety or efficacy of mixing various types of these vaccines, and Carlos did not give informed consent, as the consent form was in Korean, a language he could not read. He joked that Omicron should ‘hit me with your wet snot.’”
The New York Times of course released an obituary for the passing of their colleague, but neglected to mention that he passed away one day after receiving his booster shot. Many Twitter users were quick to point out the Times’ attempt to hide the information from the public.