by Mary Kekatos and Rachel Sharp, Daily Mail:
- John Foley, 21, a pre-med student at the University of Cincinnati in Ohio received the Johnson & Johnson coronavirus vaccine on Saturday
- He was discovered by his roommates on Sunday and was pronounced dead
- The Ohio Department of Health and the Hamilton County Coroner’s Office are awaiting medical records and test results before determining cause of death
- It comes after Brad Malagarie, of St. Martin, Mississippi, suffered a stroke caused by a blood clot in his brain within four hours of getting the one-dose shot
- There is no evidence to suggest the vaccine is responsible for Foley’s death or Malagarie’s stroke
- The CDC and FDA recommended a pause in the rollout of J&J’s vaccine, after nine people developed blood clots after receiving it, including one who died
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Officials are investigating the death of a University of Cincinnati student one day after he received Johnson & Johnson’s one-dose COVID-19 vaccine.
John Foley, 21, a pre-med junior, passed away on Sunday. His body was discovered shortly afterwards by his college roommates, reported FOX 19.
The Ohio Department of Health and the Hamilton County Coroner’s Office are awaiting medical records and test results before determining the cause of death.
It comes as the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) announced on Tuesday they were recommending a pause of the shot after six women developed rare, but serious, blood clots out of 7.2 million vaccinations.
The figure of six was later updated to include nine people, including two people during clinical trials and seven after the vaccine was approved for emergency use, including one person who died.
There is no currently no evidence to suggest that the one-shot vaccine was the cause of Foley’s death.
Hamilton County Coroner Lakshmi Sammarco told reporters on Friday afternoon that a preliminary autopsy report indicated his cause of death might have been a heart or breathing issue, not a blood clot.
‘By preliminary autopsy findings, we don’t see a direct connection between the two,’ Sammarco said, according to WLWT.
‘There’s some misinformation about clots or pulmonary embolism, and again on autopsy, we did not find any evidence of that.