A man accused of killing his brother and two others wanted to confront his brother, who was a pharmacist, for a coronavirus vaccination, according to police documents that state that the suspect believed It was that his brother was in a government conspiracy.
Jeffrey Allen Burnham was arrested last week An 83-year-old woman named Rebecca Reynolds in Allegheny County, Maryland, located on the state’s northern border with Pennsylvania, for the murders of her brother and sister-in-law, Brian and Kelly Robinett, in West Virginia.
The day before the murders, Burnham expressed his desire to confront Bryan in connection with a “government that poisons the people”. [coronavirus] Vaccines,” Burnham’s mother Evelyn told police, according to police documents Retrieved by local outlet WBALTV.
Evelyn said that her son kept repeating the phrase, “Brian knows something,” and police believe it was a motive for Burnham to go to his brother’s house the next day, where officers say he killed his brother and sister-in-law.
According to police documents, Robinettes was shot repeatedly with a .40-caliber handgun that matched an empty box found in Burnham’s home.
After Robinette leaves the house, Burnham allegedly stole his brother’s red corvette and stopped at a residence for gas, where he told someone who later went to the police, his brother was killing people with the coronavirus vaccine.
Burnham is being held without bail on charges of murder and vehicle theft as the Howard County state attorney’s office seeks indictment.
Unfounded conspiracy theories about the safety of coronavirus vaccines have been swirling around social media platforms since the early days of the pandemic. Dr. Anthony Fauci, the country’s chief infectious disease official and outspoken supporter of coronavirus vaccines, has received death threats, which he called “a little disturbing” in a podcast last year. Vaccine misinformation has also been a major deterrent to the country’s vaccination campaign, experts say, which is seen as the best bet to end the pandemic. Clinical studies show that coronavirus vaccines authorized for use in the US are safe and effective for most people, and that serious side effects are rare. Last week, the US hit the grim milestone of 700,000 coronavirus deaths, although experts say the actual death toll is likely higher.
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